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It's the Sign of the Times u, ^r^rcLLZ',^''"^"' '°' ""'" '""'" '' 



h MnUfIn tke ^ c^leje •«! Uh, Ifce «yu bilhe potable Wfirr. TliiBg, wer»a t .l..vs „ »ou- 


\ Olunir I, No. 1 

Hrdn(HMl«y, Sept H. IW7 

Name It, Win Grant 

Pickjnjj a iDMrot and school 
colors for Harper is (o be an 
uniaual challenge— not for our 
Uudent Kovernmvnl. but for you 

vStudent go\emment debated 
(he manner of choosing these 
Thinking that all of Harper 
should have a chance to partin- 
pate I n this, the go\ eminent de^ 
cided on one solution The final 
decision it a contest for the stu- 
dent body in choosing a mascot 
and colors for Harper The best 
mascot and colors combination 
will be awarded with a semes- 
ter scholarship 

Entries are to cover a colors 
combination, the mastcot and 
its cartoon characterization 
The name most appropriate, 
with the best art work and com- 
binaUon of colors will be riMsen 
as the winning entry Consider- 
ing all this, it's a monumental 
challenge iHiich calls for ideas 
and talent to coordinate it all 

Because of the importance of 
the mascot, the colors and whar 
they will mean, everyone should 

The judging cnfimiU*^ will 
eensist of six. There students 
are to be appointed by the ex- 
ecutive board and^three other 
i'tudentj from the Dlyiiches of^ 
Art. Music and Physi 
ucation. appointed by 
men of their departments 


—H» •»«* fwackiiig aniMig Uieliay if a l 

Government Needs 
More Student Reps 

Art and Music are invol 
connection with the judging of 
art work for the mascot and 
colors, and Physical Education 
witii the reflection of the mas- 
cot on school spirit The judg- 
ing will be narrowed to seven 
entries and the winoer chosen 
from those. 

Harper's Student Govetlunent 

wants out-oMi«lrkt students to 

petition for representation. So 

far, all representatives within 

^i4he college district have" been 


May. before the school 

,e^er had ended, a meeting 

held at each high school 

in the Harper district in or- 

for representatives to b e 

inated and elected. One per- 

wa.s elected for every vM 

le. The <mly schools without 

itation are Sacred Heait 

ahd Barrington There were tA 

enough persons attending ^UfT 

per to be eligible foj: -representa- 
tion Therefgpr'^cred Heart 
and BiMTfligton are classified 
wit^'the out-of-dLstrict students 
iir need of represetrtation i n 
Student Government 

Chairman of the Out of Dis- 
trict Committee in govermncnt. 
Herb Baylin. along with com- 
mittee members. Tim Scb|osser 
and George Heineking. suggest- 
ed a fairly siitole format for 
petitioning. \ 

"Student Govtniment feels 
that this is the MM^jdea pre- 
sented," says Herb, "and is in 
fairness to all students." 



The doors swung open today for Harper College and 
its charter class of 1969. 

Class enrollments are estimated at more than 1. 000 full- 
time students and at least 600 part-time students. Those 
estimated projections of registration figures were offered 
by Registrar Donn Stansbury. 
He noted that 65 per cent ot , 

o . 

■Ci, - "v.- 

the full time enrollment is in 
the transfer programs Those 
students hope to earn bacbekr 
degrees. -.J. ^. 

The transfer group b pri- 
Btarily ia a liberal arts ff- 
grasi. Staasbury said that at 
■east (5 per rent of that gronp 
is aiming for a barhrlor «f 
arts degree. The rrinainder is 
cooceatratiag in science 

General students are distribu- 
ted among prognuns such as 
data procepsiog, nursing, elec- 
U-ooics, mechanical teduiology. 
law enArcemeot and commerce 

A special message af greet-, 
ing !• the studeau ot Harper 
Calege froa Prektdeal 
ert LaM ts aa page Iwa. 

SUosbury called it 

"ao ex- 

lie nl m n i to a sfwcial study 
of the area and Harper's role 
ia it TIM ^muiy (by Arthur 
Little aad AaMci#tes) estimated 
that HafiMr moiM Imv« a fbU-' 
time cquivaliat iiifn>mi< of 
M9. Baiiaead. figures ot the 
can«K elMf total* indieates 
timt Hanw- kw in cmwb of • 
IJW full-timo oqoiwIaM ■lii- 

(Equivatant status covers 
fuU-Ume aaad port-time enroll- 
ment for »^^m^f^ totals.) 

By tsn. mamkmy aqri, pro- 

that Harpor viBlwvc a 
body of at tooM IO.(X)0 

Thff finl daaoii culminate 
piaaatn| that 'has boon «dv> 
way for more thao two yonrs. 

^W comples prtpsiatian 
wMf* n o lt aa ii e*ea new— 
hat beea awler the walchlal 
eye •( Harper Pretldeat. Doc- 
tar Robert I^hii 

f fotdanrr and rnra a r a g e- 
Mra( raine (row the baar4 af 
tn wte e i . Ami tkat rcflectarf 
tke «eaire af the cwomoaMy 
far iiw rreatiao and espapiian 
•f llasvar. x 

Bk Gnwv hikb 

Is Ik* kon* of tko ^ 


The future lies in a tract of 
land at RosoUe and Algonquin 
roads. * - 

"Thirty million dofiars will 
be speiu there for building con- 
structioo," s^ Dr James Har- 
vey, dean ot stuitents. 

Bids for that new campus 
were assembled Septeoibor «lk^ 
in Downtown Chicago With ap- 
proval of the' bkis by the llli- 
ifois Junior CbUege Board and 
authorization by the Illinois 
Buikbiig Authority ex p e c t e d, 
grouaiMireofcing is imminent. „ 

Dr Labti said a larfot data 
for that construction start 
"hapofuUy" if* October 1st 

Tke lale fall start roiiM 
OMU ranstracUao 4eUy»— if 
the winter wealhrr bcc— et 
severe. Heavy sao» cittiU be- 
cnmc a probiom. 

Coo atndant offered 'some 
tkoiigkt aboot eafl^NM tacOyat. 

"'I 4ao'i care wbacc I sl»> . 
' 4y-«r wfcat the faeilltk* are. ^ 
I'm BMre interested la faa/ 
facalty and iBsUrwdiaaal o»- 









And fraai what I kaew 
H a r p e r— that's all 

Oboervers of population 

trondo see the Harper College 

' Araa as one of the moat rapidly 

oipaadkig poeidtntjal and bi- 

daalrial aroas to the nation 

"Harpor CMIa«i wii koop 
paoo widi tkat B<o«lk aad will 
reiect the 
aad taatas of Iko 
said Dr. IMti. 

la sr ir n t ailaa prriuratatiaMk 
preiteatatiii^ |/ir Uw r allege 't 
faralty. b« ttn*m4 Ike aeed 
tar a learhtog lacally. rolfcer 
a rcaearrh granp. This 
be csplatoed. wifl 
mirrar Harper'« piaa la BMtt 
tke maa> levrh af ♦itoc aliaaal 
re^airenevt ia Ike c«mmnai- 

For the Audcnt body, tbo 
exc^tomoai of a new acbooi and 
the a s paft ntto n s of codofe Ufa 
if r e aaid the tompo of activity,^ 

"It's up to us." aaoortfld i 
yoong froriiman. "Wkat wa- 
d»-yoa and I— may kave a last- 
ing effect on the Harper of to- 




Mixer To Feature 
'American Breed^ 

The Yanks are coaung! The 

Yanks are coming' Would you 
believe the 'Amoricaa Bfnod'? 
That's who is 
tober 7. 

The moBtfi is Ike date set 
for the fbn dance acbeduled for 
Harper Glen Follett. chairman 
of the Socul Committee, and 
co-chairman Debbie Belt have 
been working with Debbie Berg, 
Linda McKay and Stuart Gomm 
in creating this happening 

"We fed that this danco 
should really be somothiag that 
is worthwhile for e v er y o n e in- 
voNnI— something aO- who a t- 
tend caa enjoy." says Glen. 

"We have high hopes for the 
mixer. It'll be a chance for 
everyone to get together and 
'just swing. We're expecting a 
tumoit of at least MN) persons." 

. TSckets are to be bought for 
tl 5D a person and $2.50 a cou- 
ple. If you arrive with a date 
who attends other than Harper— 
YOU must carry an ID. 

The American Breed will be 
performing with another group 
during breaks The mixer starts 
at 8 in the field house and will 
end a( midnight. 




s, beaks and more booker 
They're stacked high hi the 
Harper College BAok<itiM-r for 
the coarse need« of (be stu- 
dent*. The variety is large; 
the selections — good. 


7- . 

Meet Hargrove! 

One of Harper College's 
new students is making 
his home in the columns 
of this stiadeat newspaper., 
tiet la kaow him. Har- 
grove is nnpredictabie. Is 
he a genius? Or is he an 
idiot? It's yoar guess. 
Meet him in this edition. 









Harper Grove 

A 'Paper' Mirror Prexy Offers Welcome 

For Harper St4idents 

The credo or governing philosophy of the Harper 
Grove as it now stands is two-fold. First, we are going 
to try to reflect the student body atkd its attitudes. Re- 
flecting an entire student body might seem to be a mcmu- 
mental tasl^ but it is done almost unconsciously by re- 
porting events in which the students participate. Coyer- 
age of a fance, sporting event, individual achievement, 
has to reflect what the students are like by 
fhat they do. This presumes a great deal of stu- 
lent: so far as it seems, we will have this, 
will appear regularly in this two column 
will be written by either the editor, executive 
iging editor. J ' ^ 
idents' attitudes aovopinions will have an out- 
{b the paper in thejetters to the editor column. 

sauestion or 
^or the college stu< 
Itor must be signed 
initials upon req 
try to be concise 
it the letters becai 
these letters will probabl 
buOiiBg aight. in Harpei 
one who wialM to ex; 
the editor cdignn activ 

The second poffton 
UTvt as a means of 
both thaftM^y and 
important when a sci 
to Imp abreast with 
him. Then with the 
wiU supply, a student 
which so warrant. 

Kaepinf thoitf t» 
maka tho Bupm 

rievance that relates to the 

t is welcome. All fetters to 

ut we will withhold the name 

When writing a letter to the 

or we must reserve the right 

of space A box to deposit 

be placed in the student lounge. 

rove. We strongly urge every- 

himself, to use the letters to 

. It can be a potent force, tnit 


our credo is for the Grove to 

unication l>etween students and 

administration. It is especially 

is just forming for all students 

les and decisions that will affect 

lete information which this paper 

comment upon any decisions 

ideas in mind we hope to 
per truly the studants' now*- 

Summer llappenings 
Now in a view Frame 

rtain advAntages. not the least 
type* of assignments, specifi- 

r will get the standard fint 
Summer." because most of 

college student consists 

do after he's put in his 

y-bopping at the Cellar 

around and giggling in 

for the college student 

In college has 
€f wMeli win ba « change, 
calljf Id oonpotiiion. 

nopumMj no ooe ai n< 

w woidd ppobuMy be at a 

Sununer hi suburbia for 
of work and wondering what 
aliMlnurt. If one is beyond 
a few hours walkii 
there It aknoet 
to CO. Movies, one pasthne, are getttaig more expensive 
and how often can one go to movies^ Chicago and Old 
Town hav<e a lot to offer but that too is expensive. After 
an, meat coUegeittudenU have to be en the mdhey making, 
net tttt spending end. 

With the area high schools graduating stteral hun- 
dred Undents each for tlte last few years and more grad- 
uathig each yaar. this is a problem that will increase. 

William Rainey Harper's cooceptloQ, of the commu- 
nity ccdlege was one of an educational instibitiorf, Imt also 
it was to be a cultural and nnflhwal enter fer the 
Hopaftally the college, with both faculty and 
win bring this aspact into realization by next 

Harper Grave 

Oarnr Lovel, Editor 

David GarlBMi, 

ABj WeOer, ManagfaigiSifitor 
Victor Oianunerrusco, Art Editor 
Tom Chuli, Buainesii Manager 
STAFF: Don Beeeamp, Dong 

Kee hl er , Bryan 

ADVISOR: Henry Soepl^SI 

tkly by (M far tk« •<■<«•«( at Willlaa Bslary 
■•rytr CaOM^ U« Mk Gr««« M*4.. Slk Or**. VUlmam, 
WT-WNl *rt. is. 


I am pleased to have this 
opportunity to welcome 
each (rf^ou to Harper Col- 
lege. Inrough the efforts 
of far-5ighted citizens of 
this community, the bene- 
fits of the first two years 
of higher education are now 
more accessible. 

The initiation of an edu- 
cational organization such 
as Harper College has 
many dimensions, of which 
one of the most important 
is the student and his de- 
sire for self-expression. 
Campus publications are 
one media through which 
students may exercise the 
privilege ot self-expression. 

Publications can serve 
many useful functions in a 
college setting including ed- 
ucational training, a c<)p>- 
mumcation forum in priht. 
^n expression of creative 
talent and the reflection of 
the vibrant spirit of an in- 
stitution. It is my hope that 
all of our publications will 
fulfill these fMHctiens and 
project the ilndards of 
quality which have been 
vianalizad for Harper Col- 

As a rtgolar reader of 
your campos publication. I 
extend b^>«Wies for its 



ext Issue 

In the next issue of the Harper paper we are to ex- 
amine hippies. We feel'this is especially relevant because 
most people who reject society to become hippies have 
done so after one or two years of college. 

We'll try to see why people become hippies, but mostly 
we'll look at their proposed sohition to society's ills. The 
hippies tumed-on leader, Timothy Leary. will be examin- 
ed We hope you'll gain tjgne insights So turn on. tune in 
and don't miss the hippies invading the next issna. 


Grove Finds Literal Meaning of Mi^ehasket 

The peepie «h» have 
ed Harpv OsBsfs 
amazing They've anticipated 

-^xsqL-aeed of all peraons con 
eected With the. colk«e — from 
cuModiana to counsMn. Evary 
naed—except ooe. 

The trailen in Harper jQfvve 
anUmty. They're larfeTMan- 
tifuUy furnished. wobd-paneM, 
carpeted, air-conditioned^They 
have everything, in fact, except 
the proverbial kitchen sink or 
any other kind of plumbing. 

Trve. the trailers are sar- 
Ttma^ fcy ■ rather dense 

- clenip of trees, bat only the 

less taihJM(e«l take advantage 
of their prese«re. 

The aeeretaries. department 
beads, and counselors who gen- 
eranywork all day in the trail- 
ers can And Mdace only in EH^ 
Grove High School, the nearest 
entrance to which is at least a 
hundred yards iraway. Many of 
Ibeae people an becoming excel- 
loot sprtntan.VThis winter will 
prabalriy me an unprecedented 
Intarest In skiing, sledding, and 
ikathig on the part of those 
working in the Grove (or any 
other way to get from the Grove 
to the high school in a hurry). 



it seems that everywhere a. 
bamaa being travels, he Is 
sare l» brtng soae variatlMi 
of the W. C./wttk Ua. CM- 
stractioa/warkers gat a Jahe- 
ay-on-UM^Spot- trains. Mhtes 
aad air^tai«a^ all carry facUi- 
Uea as then; alt campsHaa 
! Ubewisc have facUKies. Tbes 
' far. an Harper Grave has is 
secreUries begtanlag to get ' 
•ver4evelope4 calf aiaades. 

A simple. Urge, beautifully 
furnished wood pafleied, carpet- 
ed, air-conditioned shack with 
plumbing would probably balp 


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Harper Grove 

Harper Sign 
In Muddy Plot 


The first mystery — a disap- 
pearance - struck Harper c5- 
..lege. It-vai aoivcd — with just 
a ripple of old Elk Creek. 

The "victim" of the disap- 
Pesrance was the big Harper 
Ooflage sign. The billboard was 
solidly anchored in front of the 
Harper Grove area. The sign 
identified the new coUega and 
listed the offices In each of the 
Grove portable units. 

D««filc ks sise - lev by 
eight feet — aMi the sccarc 
(ashiM to which it was aalled 
to iu upright framewark. K 
was stripped away mm aigbt. 
This all han^eMd early to Aa- 
KM*r The gap ba toma the iwa 
iprighto waa tasascdiaiely ■»■ 
(feed ike Mxt 
the adilalaliaUve 

The dtoappeervM^wis raeQy 
a doable occ iM TaB c e. Aaodtor 
sign — this ooe a smaller one 
about two by two feet - WM 
ripped frora tta «ol at the ao- 
traoce of the driveway W Eft 
Grwe Boulevard. 

The nMctio* 

Oeflaikaijr vanlaUn, 

Robert Hughes. Ha is superin- 
tendent of Grounds and BuiU- 
ings and Security Director for 
Harper College 

He searched the area. 
Where the driveway slga had 
stoad. he discovered a few 
spUalarcd baards. Ikat aigB, 
he said, had beea sasashad. Of 
t^ hlg siga. he faead ea 

The mystery remaiaed tiiat 
for ten days. Then a call fnn 
an unidefitified cidzen requeued 
Hughes to "pick up aone Har- 
per CoUega property." 

"Ihe sign was lying, half sub- 
margad tolSft Creek about two 
milea dowMtraam from Harper 
Grove." said Hi«h(s. 

Hagbas waded kM« deep 

tato Ibe-anrfc af Elk Creek 

to retrieve ika bflbaard. Aad 

ewe af the asks- 


tvt several days the 

sBHared biUboenl was slaalad 

against Us pU npritftts. offarii« 

a bettragglad jida Sa iheea pto- 

■lad by the ceatoats af Iha port 

at Haipar Gro««. A 

ks place. 

"IMs SM." daelared 


-Caardtoalor lUchard Wild of Uw Eafarceaeat stadied aail botoa aa M 


Training for ISation^s Best 

For Sliident 

e Training 

Staff Writer 

Are you^Aseking a career that 
is aitr agiai y iatoraaliag. a po- 
«( reapect. 
tlwl givas you 
1* Why aot 
aladr inr iwinireihiid at Har 

'^^New Nursing Program 

\Abeal IS 



thia pragram AfMr eaagistlan The program haaM 

of the two-year pi egr a ai yaa ganiied The lint. 

may easily ahlaia e Job as a daaaas dael whl^ ihej arganita 

patwiiaaa ea ehhar caa 

t)' or state torcoa. The 

tuoities are unlimited for (ha 


yaan ago a aeve- 
bagao throughavt 

came to the Mldwaat aad 
As a reaah of this 
, aad for the first 
Ume in thia 
is offcriag a 


beu-aiaad to 
Nurse Prectitieaan 
of their 
take the i 

At the aad 
they win 


to an eaaUfled bm* aad 
waatea aver teveatee* years 
af age who totead to aiake 
aarstog their career. As tt 
mam tlMre are forty i t a^ s e to . 
t w o me« aad thirty-eight 

Theae studeott will srork la 
some of the hoapttals and health 
agencies during the day. such 
aa Northwest Community Haa- 
pllal aad Saint Alexias, m part 
af their training Other traiaiag 
wiD be at tlie school during reg- 
ular school hours, which givea 
them the opportunity to meet 
other students in tlte school. 
Harper has four faculty mem- 
bers on the nursing program 
who baUeve their program will 
'be a succeas 

DnriiiK the iay% at the hos- 

pitaU and rlinirti the stadeats 

wfli wear btoe and white aai- 

^ (oms At regalar classes. 

•^ however, tiwy will dress to 

Bormat attire. The stadeaU 

will itsif^u their awn rap, 

portraviag the Harper em- 

hlrm. fer gradaatioB. . 

(See picture on page S). • 

aeawater at Harper 

College begtoa with rlaaa- 

cs aa Septoaaber 13th. it 

tm4» wtth the tost day af 

ftoal esaeriaatiaaa aa Ja» 

«ary XTth. 

vacatloa coven Nsntohii 

art Ifersagk tfea SMk. wtth 

agato aa ^^asher tlth. 

Chrtstaas vacaltoo bcgtas 
the cad af aw class 

day ae Dercabcr 

Aad ks back to 

agato tff Jaaaary Sdi. The 

Itaal e'tamtoattaa 

Jaaeary Xtmi 

' nth. 

Is a two-year 
the Aaaodate of Aiipilad 

If the statatJidUM to 
caotioue oo fop^flheMer's de- 
pea ha Bugr ees^y do so, hav- 

I M Harper Harper is «oe 
i«fM» ffliDoia 

.Northern flllBois IMversky— 
N IU will be offering 'foor ex-, 
teHRioo courses in this area this 
fall A reading clinic will be 
held in Miner Junior Hi^ 
School, ArlingtoB Heights, a 
psychology course at » Forest 
View High School in ArUngton 
Heighto, a guidance course at 
Der t' h ^ ta B High School, Bar- 
and a course on han- 
taxes at Maine Weat High 
flcbool, Park Ridge 






A ■' 


■ jv-ja^. 





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Harper €|rove 


.^ ^'1. 

Orientation - It looked like this . . . 




LMa L«ck«»lrt. 

mA the ilaiaat raUtog— Jwt 
kctorr a Haryer Cali f ari- 
mtatiaa seaaiaa. 
pl>*a as aa 

la tTMMfif tar lUH 
yaar caBcgc wark. 
TW ariMtattaa pra(raai l*. 
cMa4 a IMT M lk« faHUliaa 
to Bft Grave Ugk 

wkal lay witliia Uat o/fWr •wall* Und* 

is wkirh U« 
vaa kaatfM far IW«. A ■■■rt> ■■tli^ laaa aT MlBiatetratlte o/Aciab 
ay for Haryeri kuayer rraf af flr»t year iteirals. 

Ikdr ita^ caartes. 


Hai-;. .... . a \\.mtr% 

for »(ii4«>M »«llr(-«iir card* T%a( car4 Is Uk ofl^lal ^aa« .kick Mark« tke rta^MH ai Harper • 

Mraigni »nr,o r»o<^)ins; Ihr msUvcUMU^af^itfn. FraaCM Pilnnr. 

rta«r«fhrr Tkr plnxo ukrn ia lUa prama kMaae ike ID pkate 

M-kedak. A» peaa ia tark a prareaa. aaaa rlasaet 

filled qairkl> ,^„, , .*,» («iM tar a* ra^lv It tlM 
tke U«k af Ike l ii liiiia aUff !• ttO tiadrntt tkat Ik 
of elat* l*me was mavailakW 



Truitees aa4 Ike lap admlniktratlve figures af Hsrp,, , . , ,.», , 

fllfKe (or thj, senester^aia Ika !««». Tkl. .«». of>| paa^ Mthered '*x^ '^ 

conference ubte U typka] af 4acMa af awk aMiiws. ^^ «»"«ere« artwad Ur 

riaip r i wirgp « iirti «nrarBi— lun r.rlfTitk. 17. ke'* iMri fraai Ihc led' gru a pro-tea of llwaer's 
fatare tsnpas fvaa (I. U r.) Dotin SUn«lMir>. direetar af utMfailaM. Harper College preiideat. Dr. 
Robert I akti. aa4 I>r. Jaaies Harrey. deaa of stadeata. 

A ■ 


Meaa« kite— back at Ike Har- 
der f>r*ra MHipapd afflm. 
arieatatiaa procedure was tar- 
gattea for a monrenL Etfiiar 
Garry Lavell received the pa- 
per's firtt "official" gift from 
ataffer Bryaa O'Skaagkwssy. 
Tke gift— a kaltle a»d raa 
opener wHk magnetic qaali- 
ti«*— b a distinct addition to 
Ike e d i t a r i a I atmosphere. 
Ideas are kebig orarked al- 
■aat every mkiirte. 

Nar«inK uniferma are Sttad far tkto (rai^ af stadenU. This Bidform. (m- which tke pnwpe«tive aarte 
in center of tke pkato b batag awaaartd. waa selerted from tkree styles. FaaUoa aad aarsing, Usto- 
fally comkiaed far Harper College's narshtg <itiMlenu. 

Ray .V4b«l. direetar of tke data prweMtog pragraa. Is 
kMrartag avar Ma aJatalara aMdel of a ji^ali 
alitliMk Bgi dafl kaaae reprrseau tlte kaariag Ber»e 
■aay aa iodaslrial aisd kasiaesi operaUaa. 





William Rainey Harper, tbe first presideM of Ihr I'lilvenilty af 
(liicago. is the man for whom Harper ( oll^ is named. He 
delivers a convncation addrr't^ in thi« 1903 photo at the Univer- 
sity of niirage At the far left In Teddv ' Walk Snftiv bat-Cairy- 
a-Big Stick - RooacvclL And he was president, remenker? 



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r. . ' tfw,/ 

S i ««UL l lfc W<|<>—W— ll>llll ' ' *" "' W i' 


tS- .■ 





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V . A 




ester Cr 

Harper Grove 

Harper Grove 


Government Choosing Guidelines As Faculty 'Warms ^Jp' 

Hupar'a student government 
has undcrtatoi Itae task of 
drafting a aet of nto that 
it must itself abide by A com- 
mittee has been organized to 
do the actual planning of the 
constitution with Lyn Easterling 
as its chairman. The other 
members include Laurioe West, 
Patricia Wbitaker and Ken 

n* fommittee is usiag as a 

mauSAm tarn amw m^h* ii ■■■■iyirflJM 

gmoe mr our ovb coiBonNeB 
and three fiH wtitiitt w a obtained 
from Dr. Harvey These were 
ohtaineri from scteola in Cali- 
fornia. Drafting of this conaut- 
tee was the first major action 
takeo by tl>e executive board. 


Editor Pledges Active 
Eye on Campus Scene 

TW ceaaitlec has aatfl 
Janaar; to write a roofh 
draft far cwucO approval, 
wttk ruiilii ready ta pto- 
aaat la ike ichael toaN sans*' 
la Marck. WrW0Bt <ko 
ol Une givon la MM 
y«i caa m« wkaC 
Jak the aMsakers 
are faced wttk. 

n» ■■tat Cbuneil has ap- 
proved Iht praeadure for the 
formatiaB of cUbs at Harper. 

YearbMk' Editor 
The plans for tlie liarper 
CoUege YeartMMk promise an 
interaitii^ twMieaUnn that wUI 
catch the spirit of this new 
s c nooi. 

Ttw collegiate spirit— in class- 
rooms, in clubs and in aO tlie 
events ttiat create the college 
scene— win be mirrored in the 
pagaa jfLffm Yearbook. 
tWak af tke aaay thiagi 
win make this new c«l- 
a vital part of our live*, 
and yao'U be tWakiag sf ma- 
terial tkal I waM to poliUsli. 
Abaad lies a lot of work for 
tbe staff that will help me to 
write and pbotograph the 


■ad Um 

ia jwar haads, the oflort 
hava baaa warthwhtfa. 

Tkerel he iaaovatloM. I 
ksfo la have lUtrmry caatri- 
as well a* art aad 
vavk. U y«»a- 
have tke ar 1 1 1 1 ( c 

Biemorie* of aow— tlMtese wen- 
derfal college years— to be 
lived agaia. Tkat's tke wkole 
Idea. The Yearbook will be 
lOMatkiag like a diary, filled 
with memeriet of student day* 
you will renember with aoo- 
lalgia — perhaps even sadness. 
This Yearbook will be another 
first for Harper as it begins its 
first semester with its first stu- 
dent body. 

You can be a part of the 
Yearbook operation, thereby 
sharing in any numlier of grati- 
fying "firsts " Add another di- 
mension to >oar coUoga atature 
by staff work for thia pabika- 
tkHL See me in the student putv 
liealtoas' oMea ia Building Six 
of Harper Grove. 

to the ata- 
t, bearing the 
I if aladaals ki food Btand- 
llg. Aka oa Ika pclilte «oat 
be tbe |iri|iiiiJ aaat a( the 
club, aad a 
tka. Ito di* ii 
br dw aflkbin if Iha pvcm- 
■at, llMi, dipMA« m Ota 
iK t iai af tbe debatti«. k h- 
aaad a temporary charter. Tte 
dab to put ea p nh*Hnt, att 
K can sabnil a caaplala'aat tt 

hlooM. hr«H tbeei 
the VearWofc staM 

Aad pltaat doal 
dreary aMAwtab. I 
aU baai borad by 

Critic Says 
Exotic Ttcatifi 
Sounds Exciting 


Yehudi Memdda and Ravi 
flbankar have iasosd a new 
record albun. Yea migtrt say, 
'OdL" That'a aat a unique re^ 
is stin 

9i be prepared for , 

of octaves and flights of notes. 
They carry you to aaalbir 
Wirid, craauned by aiBMi if 

If yaa're looking for a faadn- 
■Uai aad imaginative adventure 
ia Batting i^asure, "West 
Maeta BmI'' Is for you. 

If my diatrlbution sources are 
correct. youH find it at local 
record dotleU 




All S*rvlM 

Arlington Heights Rd. 


Confral Rd. 


thart's a daaea. ny 
•tiff aa be tere la pbolafraph 

^■^■A ■ManaavA VOtt^ aowr lOr- 

get Twoa^ the eye of the 
Yoarboak camera staff there'll 
be soaaae of merrinient— even 
as the 

Wkea tbe rears Ikve slipped 
away, aad yoa lara tkroogb 
ef your Harper Col- 
1 want tke 


Help yoaractf to a c«t- 
lege start ta wrttteg. dr- 
ralatioa, bosiaeM aiaa- 
aKemrnl or office aiaa- 
' sKFiBfBi. lt*i alt Bvak- 
aMe da tke sUff of tke 
Harper College aewspa- 

Openk«B aa tke sidlf 
stiO exist. Wka kaows? 
Yeo may ke a 
WilUam Raadalpk 
a Mike Royfco. a 
copy boy. a Hs 

■even a Lard 





CLoarbrook 3-743S — Prk«rwa lafaraw»i«i 

Congratulations on the 




100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
Old-Fashioned Shakes 

Lookfbr the Golden Arches*- 
where quality starts Yresh... every dav 


Harper's faculty rolled into 
academic high gear with a spe- 
cial—and highly unusual— orien- 
tation program. 

Like a football squad, the (ac- 
uly ran through its paces and 
"warmed-up" for its first aca- 
demic year in a new college. 
The "training" period extended 
from August 21 throoib Sqitem- 
ber 7. 

TMs ktoagkt pralae from tke 
facnity. wka kad a chaace U 
get acqaaiated. to talk oat 
some of tke expected prek- 
leau aad to bear some aa- ' 
tiaaal experto MOllM^Ike slt- 

ran from 
• a.m. into tbe lata afternoon. 
The teaddag itffl tackled prob- 
lana aad eyed Harper from ev- 
ery poadbia aafla. 

Pnim the Mdory d tbe 
sdMMl's pUndBf to 'the rde d 
the faculty ia dsaMagi with the 
board d trudaaa. tba ins-and- 

taig Boards of Universities and 
Colleges. WasUagtoB. D.^C. 
and Dr. Lamar Johnson, pro- 
fessor d edacatioa. Univarsity 
af Califoraia. Los Aageles. 

Harper's (acuity and admin- 
istrative faculty alao prea^ted 
lecturea to aUfi dtoatkni with 
the facilitiei aad alpeetad du- 
dent body. 

Counseling aervicea, the li- 
brary, the bookatore and the 
various division heads put their 
function into the Harper per- 

Tba role d the stadaot was 
nevar forgotten dty aba t e along 
the orieoutioo road. And while 
many atudeots may have never 
coaddared it. the faculty care- 
fully r adawad the-, total com- 
munity from which the Harper 
freshman cornea. 

Enrollment by> high achod 

Who? What? How? 
Answ^s Are There 



A typicd day ran like this 

■M^ata BMia ioM tMl'*l Nl(k- 
*•> U. BWUas »—*mm* 

Cw«« Hpmikfr: Br L*teo4 M*^' 
•fcfr. t atrrnM) •! raMlMvta. 
arrkrtr> ' 

I. Utr> 4iifM— ky l»r. B^Wn 

* 1 rwlIlM papn in l>r »^ 

Ur r II I II TljiilMi M i rw- 

litau ' , — 

1. INw«Mtaa 

la.M •.M 

raftw BrMk 

aM*u-ct*«» ta««N> ekM«v»i-"' 

»;M Uwrk 
l:fa »■. 
latocawl •«■•»?*•*»« •itfc t%r*t 

Oa«-»l krlKM Ikiwl rrmr\i»m* aad 
apn*rtUa«^a^ra^«^ i w laa 
« a a -^_ 


The bones d the i 
Habed out wllb 
|f t *i f^tfi g d 

Dr. Max Kalaae. 
Stote I'aiversity: Dr. J. L. 
Iwtogte. rircwiive vicv preai- 
AssorlaMas of Go^erw- 

od ai van M eaOiCa trander 
statue. Paft4lBia atudenU and 
their needs were weighed. 

But it wasn't all wort. A din- 
ner (or the faculty, boated by 
the board d trudaaa. provided 
an evening d rdaxation. An 

mya gem ent d the Maitre 
hedatvaidrof Elk Grove VI 


CoilrKc Student Loaito 

rnw Oiwe l itaa Aeooaats ter 
HiMdHito wbea P>rr«tylfavr| 
Ar c — ato at owr Bau J 


largrove — 

tttrrrj. maa ttmtsaa 

Fraares Palmer, stady tke college's first c 
ItM ais prepared by tke deaa d da^raTiT 

aecfeiaty. Nn. 

atalag. Ike 

m I 

atloas 00 
CoSege rampws 

la tke coagressiea- 
■al tkey are ia year 

The favorite readtag to dale 

Tke Haadbaak Is a Mod aad 

WUu>€.A(ujiti GROOVER 

u>€/ mean it... 
new pierced earring case 



. ap a worM d 
tfaa akaal Harper College in 
*e««r ttaa U pafM. Pictarcs. 
flaar piaas. facally IMb aad 
Ihe graaad mice are nasliily 

' roorie ia tkia Urd 


Panled akoat ID. cards r 
Cart e as akoat plaM for later- 
atklrtirs? Inlrrested 

For Harj>er 

Youll be kept in the know at 
Harper Callafe A daily bulletin 
with 'InfarBtfiM Ami, daMos, 

straUve aHMaBCi « e a I > aad 
pndkaOy i^Hibn die vhich 
■Aids tbe itadHla Md the 
faculty win ba paalad ddly 

Dr G. Kaateth AadBW.^>- 
sistant dean d Liberal ArU, an- 
aauacad tbd the buUetia vtB ba 
plaead «i Imt bnllitki 
bi Iha nk Grove high 

Did You Krumf 

Cdorado SUte U.— Oootinued 

experimentation with an Aca- 
deiQic Asdatanoe Program in 
which graduate teaching assist- 
ants have been conducting ses- 
sions in donnitoriaa, daanooms^ 
end lakgdfiHaa to ba^ iU^^-» 
fradunan, im- 

Ualversity ef IfarylMd-This 
fall tlte univardly ia opaniag 
a donaitary which will he 
stridfy Id- waoaaa booor stu- 
dead. No ooo with a grade 
poid haiaw a oanda la«d will 
bo aibnlMed. 

Pwdae Udverdty-Sndr pro- 
feaaara at Purdue bava 
lo oipailnMot wMi 

p rog i a ma ia the pay- 
Mid a o c iotog y d^iart- 
ataaaa Ibd pnfea- 
tbe adir tar 

student work aad * ''"f han ii^ 
aaarct on how to 
ibdr aubjaett. 

Aaawm ta 

d other ^ocstioas are dearly 
d tbe Stodewt Head- 

Pretty enough to perch on } our dresser. 
Petite enough to snuggle in a comer of your 
suitcase . . . and groovey enoujrh there's thfl 
word again ) to hold 18 pairs of pierced 
earrings. A jewel of a case of sleek design, 
covered with gold tooled leatherette and 
lined with velvet and satin. Swinging combos 
of color-white with blue, black With red, 
blue with blue. 

Tke laca ti ias d class 
la Ett Grove Mgb 
clearly tkowa ia a 
la y as d tkat fdlewa a 

vfll kaow what 
happening." said Indssn - 

He explained that Uie 
d daily bdletttt Is a pndkd 
hats dMt 
ladlrtdual mail boxes 

of the faculty aad 

•live staff will grt 

tbroagb the aarmal 

d Harper 

»• aft 

yi0m*M^^ ^ 

Oakland Idwrdiy - 

d OaklMd-a 
«« iMa 

jriildiiiil iMa cdT 

Mew CkOate Afler a yaar 

d ineaaac uatning ia laa- 

all stiateals aea ra- 

to.ipaad a year abiaad. 

d tbe "fird riHni" 

aa« d Fhaee. Gnaay 

*K(H , > i 

Tke seeoad pabUcatioa — tke 
C d a lag - is H. pages d vitd 
l al ara i attoa a* c aa isss ead 
stady se<|ae a c« i . Tke varied 
eoartea — eaacisely iipladid 
make H simple for ataiaad la 
select wkat tkey waat to stady. 
Projecttoas d those roaraca 
make it clear what is available 
for seeoad. third aad fbartk 
semester stady at Harper. 

The facta, aotkiag bat tbe 
farts. Tkey're la tke Stadeat 
ad tkeCatatog. 

asked that any infor- 
mation for the daily bulletin bo 
referred to him for publication 
"Tbe bulletins will be posted, 
he sdd. "every schod day. 
Monday through Thursday " 

Sluflcnl Rec. krrm 

Harper's atudad lounge is in 
idhMag Bi|bt. It provkta the 
"•odd setting" for between 
daas acUvitiea. flkMidag d al- 
lowed in Uie stadaat buafe. 

During the regular ameater. 
it will be open during ibe day . 
and in the evening hours. '' 


Touch of Beauty 

•OICH or ART" 

Welcomes Ydu To Harper 

Phone 259-9214 

(in Southland Center) 
2224 Algonquin Road Rolling Meadows, lU. 



Welcomes You 
To Haq>er College 

2 N. Dunton 
Arlington Heights 

CL 3-4690 



L^ McOonahfa the nation-s leader In hamkurgen. help you with yaur flvaMa. 
Come ii) and dacuaa our fhdble hours and bonus pragram with us. hvt Itae 
work avaitaMe from g aja to 11 pjn. 


Uc/t fhr rtm Golden Aretm'-wh9n qimZ/ry 

Arlinqtoa HeiqhH 

NW H.ry. A Wilko Road 

Mr. Middau^h 


Maaat Pras|»oct 
Rf. 12 i Rf. 13 

Mr. Schwarfi 

First National Bank 
of Mount Prospfect 

Banlting convenience at Its 
best! New drive-up TV teller 
stations make.banl(ir>g at tha 
First Kational Bank of 
. Mount Prospect eas'ier than 
ever. TV tellers located just 
east d tha bankHsiuikiing. 



Mnrnu FDic 



y^ . 



> . 


■^ — 






i--*:.^ .1-1 

■ i 






-*— — -r- 











•' > ' " — r 




Pace S 

Harper Qrove ♦ 

l^tramiiral Sporlf 
For Fir^t Year 

Hvper College is quickly be- 
coming a college io Uje-^rue 
sense of the ftword. . £spec)jllly 
with the coming of intercoUe- 
gitte sports. Even before class- 
es opened on the first day, 
scheduling bad begun. 

Harper is now a member of 
the Northern Illinois Junior Col- 
!■§» CoBfereaee aloag with Wil- 
aao, WrigM, Crane, Amundsen. 
Thornton, Bloom, Morton and 
Triton Junior Colleges. All of 
theae schools are in the Eastern 
Division of the conference, and 
wiO be competing mainly with 
each other ewaa though fwnes 
will be achoMed with other 
teams in the other potts of the 
league as well as with noD- 

be fielding 


the 1 
Harper will 

varsity ball clubs in basketball, 
ba^all, golf, tennis and prob- 
bably wrestling. There will be 
some sports on the frosh level. 
However, freshmen will be al- 
lowed to compete on the var- 
sity. ' 

It's very doubtful that Harper 
will field a football team for 
some tune if at all At the pres- 
ent time, there are only five 
junior colleges in this state that 
fiekl football squads. 

In some other sports such as 
basketball, the divisional win- 
ners have a playoff (or the con- 
ference .title and then go into 
a post-season tournament to de- 
termine a state junior college 
(;;hamp, and then eventually, a 
national champ, in much the 
the NCAA. 

% '' 


iVeii? System 
For Filing 
In Library 

HailMr Ubnry and iu facili 
tieo have odaptad a classiftca- 
tioa •yatem which wUl be new 
to yoo. 

n* flHanritei«9^ribe 

According to Mr John Gelch, 
acting athletic director. "We'll 
be using Elk Grove and the 
other local high schools' fadU- 
ties until such taie as »e have., 
our own campus and gymoasi- 

SUff members o( the Han>fr Grove gather la on. .1 th<-ir many n' 
FroM Ml Io right (lealed) (t^ff writer Bryaa O .S^dU|iltiMr»i>, eiiUu 4 
tuff writer Doug Korklc^r, rxecytivr editor Dave Garland. »t«ff writer 
Sally Weiler and batiaess manager Tooi Clark. 

Harper's Newshawks Gather 

thai preceded this 
,..i;> LoYeli; (tandiag (I. I* r.t 
Ooa BMcaap. maaagiH editor 


hrary i< 


■t IM yoar material 

M win take a httle 

to it 

Ika ttrary will be open Mon 
day thraagh Thtraday (rom 1 00 
to 10:00 p.m. a^ Priday from 
•:U to 4 30 pm. Ha Iftrary 
mi Ut 

be available la «t»- 
I fatuity. 

(Mortunately. we're 
to compete in intercoOegiate 
athletics this year because at 
the ■>ii«*iMi^ caaptteatloaa. 
it'U take at loaat a year la bagia 
to verk Harpar OoBofi into 

ever, iajrawurai apsrts witt- 

Mr Ray 
iatnunusala, haa 
that there^^rilh^ 
tramoral program 
all this taU E 
football to 
this year 


tMa ' 

and hteraUy 

to meet the aew elaia today. 

Orgaaifatioaal meetings for 
the staff were organized as far 
back as June 

"BM that docsa't mean the 
staff b ro«piete)y liHed." 
wtt^T<lT- Oar i y Lo veW. — 

"Tliere't room far aiaay 
■ore. 1 eao ate copyrraden. 
writer*, kaaiaeM ttaffert. cir- 
rviatio* •taffor*. typist*— in 


on the 

into t 


able la take out 

will (aB 



may be play- 
kt tMria IB the bll 
ban tai the 

Maay «l the 
p^MU will also be ooordiiialad 
to fa alaag with the gym daae- 
aa. m nach as the facilities 
teiO ajlDw The daiaa iar the 
win be aaaaaaead aa 
they are nude avail- 
able, as wiU the place where 
rt t going la ha held. 

fact, prpctirally any at who 
who would like io 
iricr liU Morr vital." 
sua ofnrcs are io 

ais-TiM lihahHliM o( 
rtarpar Ct«««. There' 
the aew i paper ataff riiaroa 
with the Yearbook staff 
like the •tw%p»ftr. ihr 

who Ny -Tl 

daat reqairf a 
^die of 

be instruction "right 

Miss Ressler carries an edu- 
caliooal tuition p-ant as editor 
of the Yearbook Two staffers 
of the newspaper-David Gar- 
tahd tftt Satly wetter^nve 
paitiat (uKiuii giauls. 

Editor Lovell-wha aoraally 
wouM have the tuite 
ship for hu editorial 
cames aootber grant. 

Thia UMaM that a fall tiri^ 
la availablr 

lag aaMag 

tlaft for Ihf 
at the end of the 

eorreat »ea- 

every teaM«ler far tiie edil*r 
af tke newspaper. That graal 
will be detenu taed by 




3924600 *Mo^»*<i 


the Yaarbaak. 

Both LavaB «Mi 
cipiaiaed that eifihle 



stanle/s hilltop 
fishmarket in concert 








t.armin* . 


' •die 

Daatoa Coart CL ^3119 


[o fh« Students and Faculty 


Frdm the Staff of 



Speciol Student Rates 


Rolling Meadows Slwppirui ( entet 

The pants for 


Sites 27-M 

niMFITS M,98 • STA-miST *6.50 







^ ' 




J \ 

^ N 








, ■• y 











iW^Ul IP " 



1 ■ 







Harper Faces Smoking Ban 

~" " • - : : . (^n , 

VoL 1. No. 2 • 

Wednesday, Sept. 27, 1967 


Parking Lot Poses 
Bad Traffic Problem 

Don Boscamp 

. ■ ^■. 

The parking o( cars in. and around Harper Grove u 
an e%-er increasing problem Anyone who has tried to 
park a car around 4 00 PM will certainly realize the 
value of an organized parking Jot It seems that everyone 
is comiag or going at tlw aainc time you are' 
ThI tatfftr can. beiag 

Of Campus 

wtut awkward arr extmnety 
hard to park, much leas turn 
aUghtotMr And if aanMae'* 
taffl Aa sdcfca out too far— farfM 
it' If you try to back op. tber« 
always 4{|hm to be aa laifl— 
■ae €t kmn ia a harry I* gst 
around you 

lovcniiDent two ways tl kaa- 
dliaf thia problem: 

"Wo are dstaf aO that la 
pOMMt la aohr* Ihia 
of paiUag by Irylaf la 

Too oftoa can arc paftoi 
loo clow 10 oao aaodMT. Oac 
•terfmi coinplaiot^ of liavtaiie 
to rotrr lii* mmU Ibroogh Um 
tMc wioaow*. Tbit iMOllivcly 
bat la be avoMf4. 

- Dr. Pankrati. dean of instnic- 
tioa, suneatod to the studcol 

BMy aac the arifh^ 
Park far thdr 
can. Hon plaas art btlag pre- 
MBted for other areas to be 
desipMled ia the aoor future. " 

Op. Paahila alao ntfku 
itmi IkM car poob ceo col 
dowa 00 Ibe aaoaM of *cW- 
rtn ftrttnt. •!•«( wlUi «!•- 
itrnW a^raUoK r\prm*t% for 
Ibcoc vfbirlfii 

tm «r the fuv 
a it wa iHfc b> 

At tba school oOlcaa hi Pal 
atlae atw, the aMdel was at 
Randhorat Hr a awnth. from 
Aagart M. to tsplanibf lo 
The MJW nplle 
by dwasaads af 
ifiK that thne aiid rfcelvod i 
comment "Tt'H never paa the 
boad iiaue. " "They'll never fin 
iah it - "Whtra was it whoa I 
aeaded it?" 
The lis m. 

'Harper Grove' Now 
Becomes 'Harbinger' 

If anyone has tried to think of 
a name for anythmg— bat>ia, 
rock and roil groups, cars, pet 
iguanas, newspapers, be kaows 
It is a taxing job One is al- 
ways trying to think of a better 

Tbis has happened to the 
Harper Grovf* TV two 
weclis tlM> Oewnpaper staff 
was organised before school 
opened were filled with 
tboogbt sessions, that brought 
oat names soch as Harper 
Basaar. The Harper aAd fi- 
nally -the Harper Grcvo. 
A day after the paper went to 

press, aomeoae loafced in a the- 
aaoras and saw "Harbinger ' 
(pronounced "bar" as in 
hard", "bin" as in "coal trfn" 
and "ger" as in "German "i 
Harbinger means "something 
that presages or foreshadows 
what is to come" ot "one that 
proclaims or aaabunces the 
coming or arrival ;N a notable 
event It was a-hatural choice 
for a newspaper 

The «ta«. 

is keep 
someone laoks at a thesaorns 

• .expects 
this name — or at least aatil 

wherr M was both 
Caadill. Hewlett. asMi 8c«tt. 
arrbitecta. H took the 
ever a m ot h to aa- 
semble thr thing out of plaa- 
Ik. cardboard mi 
When the college is 
the model will probably be dis- 
played in the college center 
Jit a the saoMid aradel that 
buih foe Ihe oaOege. the 
first was just a working model, 
without all the can, graaa and 
other details. No ealen were 

Any clubs or dvic organtza- 
tioos desiring to exhibit the 
model at meetings or special 
eveots may do so by contacting 
Mr John Upton at the offices 
in Palatine 

Whoever wishes to do to 
mast take toto coosideratioa 
Ihe sise of Uie nit. and the 
fact Uiat a will not nt ihroogh 
Juat any door. Mr. Lptaa arts 
you to ^aoe thbik twtei 

David Garlahd 
/ Executive Editor 

The smoking lamp may go out at Harper Qpan of 
Instruction Dr Herbert Pankratz warns that a smo^ng 
ban could be imminent. 

Lately a majority of the students attending Harper 
College have been faced with a problem which will be 
solved in one way or another. 

The problem is ib*t a minoh- 

ty of the students have chosen 
to abuse tile privikege of beiag 
able to andka -wUle using a 
high aehoal eaatpus as a tem- 
porary facility This moans that 
we are the guests of the District 
214 high school system and that 
as such, are e x pect od to act 
as adnwand not damage the 

I's facilities. 

during the school hoars to the 
high school, the paiki^ let aad 
tile surrounding areas. 

"However, the cooperation of 
tlie Harper student body is nec- 
essary to do this State* we're 
setting an example for the high 
school studeoU, it must be good 
since we're the high school's 



ia» (ail. 

look -ot the Mght 

Ogarottes asMi aalMa wM 

Ibe Ule M the cafe- 

The Ule which tM 

Is oat iimilili !• 

ly HHyal aad wB show Iho g 

aad ashes. H tMs daauge 

caaUaaea. toe hlgb icbssl •HI 
be tarred to put 
00 the Hoo of toeir fi 

Dr. Paakralx pat the situatton 
by saytag, "We're 
thraai^ d» good will 
aad gaad gracas if dw M|0i 
UMb iiiiini a 

vided to toe rafetario 
the grMMd* Mwtt high 
"ff*^ s#^ t-ie aa. 
aaalrars are oat to toe 
loeto by 4: it. H is 
•f toe daai^e ia 
prior to 4:« pjm. 

U IWagi daat improve 
tog prlrilUM will be 
II M's iwrwisry the 


caa ooiarol the 





tatratloa. A 

genoHy for 

oa Ihto. Read poge ) 

la of rrg- 

es p orl sa c i for maay. aa e«erci«e in to- 
a Tfvid enrouoler for all. Tberr't OMre 

In this edition - 

Somf fool ilragfftog in Stodeat Ooverameat* Aa editorial 
comment on page 2. 

A "weirdo'* look at a 
for bow loagT Page 2. 

ve sitoaUoa. Wbooe lifer And 


Registratioo dast still xwiris. Page 1. 
Hargrove steers into a mess. Page 4. 
'Intramaral sport plans. Who's on fb^t? Page 4. 
A movie trip to aowberc. Page 4. 

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Wednesday, Sept. 27. 1967 



The Harbinger 

Wednesday, jSept. 27, 1967 

Calls for Courtesy 

Usually most p«o^e don't aitociate a college campus 
wUh a ban on smoking. Unfortunately, they may learn 
that this is possible if the general situation doesn't improve 
at Harper or Elk Grove High School, whichever you 
prefer. . .^ 

Since we're temporarily using District 214 high school 
facilities the matter of smoking damage isn't just strictly 
a college matter^ Luckily, the school district has been 
fWMraw enough to let t^ smoke in the cafeteria and on 
emnpos, during school hours, 4:15-10:30 p m. This is a 
privilege which we're sure most of us want to safeguard. 

Unfortunately, there are some students who don't wish 
to cooperate with the requests of the high school system 
and as a rasult, are makiag things much worse for every- 
0D« who likes to enjoy smoking privileges on campus. 

It's a matter of common courtesy for people to use 
an ash trya, when they are supplied, instead of grinding 
their cigarettes Into the floor It creates not only a messy 
floor, but a bad stench in the cafeteria. 

We ttoctr^ hope tktt avwyone will coniply with the 
request! at the adodaiatratioii and the high school system 
so that'tliis privilege may be continued. 

That Hargrovt 

Hargreve's tk it eg aia. That 
lauiUrof thai 

A New Idea? 

Are Hippies^ Where It's At? 

HippiM would have to be de- 
fined u people who use drugs 
to "tnni OB," jBSt get high, or 
as a religleas sacrament Hip- 
pies and drugs would have to 
be synonymous becauta drugs 
are the only things that separate 
what the hippies are saying 
frotn what various otlier move- 
meots Itave said (such as 
GMstteaity and all the (ellowt 
win drafted the CoaaUhiUoa). 
The hippie erede can poaaibly 
be summarisad in two state- 
ments; Make Love. Not War 
(almost a direct quote from 
practically every reliiglous lead- 
er in the worid), and Do Your 
Thing But Doo't Hurt Anyooa 
Else (basically Um idea that 
gaided Toa Jsltsrsoo in writiof 
the Decleretkn d 

B«Ui Uie United SUtes aad 
ChrisUanlty were gUrted by 
■•■ at leaat a« tealMU aad 
flnt ia their beliefs at hip- 
pies arc la theirs. Yet aew 
hippies reject beUi Uie U.S. 
society aad Chriatianity. say- 
lag tiM major force in Amer- 
ica is ■• krnger the capiUl- 
ia^ huiaeaa spiril. bat greed, 
aal Ged is dead. Birt the hip- 
pies bcUeve becease ihey aae 
enigs they caa is sssisihleg 
■MB have Mt been able U ds 
tar twe thoaaaad years. That 
thing is lave. Almost every- 
•■s sagrs hs !•?• 

uaaalty ia 
Ifa lsvii« the hidi- 

affoct that is ths impartaal 

thiag. Hippies who ase drugs 
cannot be more equipped to 
love thaa aajrsaa else. 
The previoaaijr stated ide^ 
of the Idppies will live on. Pos- 
sibly peo^ will use drugs to 
help them live up to these 
ideals. The ideals always live 
OB, and when enough people 
claim a certain ideal for theii 
owa, they become purists a^ 
it and eventually 
sine does a feature 
Than the idealists 
fad and fads die, but 

The ody 
about hip|:4es. is 
tbem are Sreuitwrs 
maa of the year, thoee i 
It eeeoM efter «e bee made 
the ceeer tt Itee. aodetjr ig- 
him from Umd oa. 

Page S 

Work Chances 
In Harper Mart 


la this 

I you waiUag tart Check 
•a pege 1 

Botaiutd: Tktrt i» nomt •/ mgf umcU'i mmrkt apaa ymt. Ht 
tamght KM houi to knom • m«i in too*, w wkkk ea§» »t raafcas 
/ am turt yoM ore not o priwmr. 
OHmmdt : What umn hit mtarM 

A lean cAm* ... a Mite eye and siMAeii . . . an mi- 
a^irit ... a hoard tttgUeUd . . . Th*m your hoot 
sl>aiiM ie imtarUrod, your toHiwf mnbmmdtd. your slretw mji- 
ti rfS aiia d. year a/M tmtitd, amd tvtrything about you rfisplay- 



Maay itttdeaU heard that musicai 

Staff Writer^ 

The job opportunities svail- 
able through the coUege seem 
to be unlimited for the ambi- 
tious. Men can choose from a 
wkle variety of nooskUled jobs 
including such opsoings as 
stock, clerical, cafeteria work 
or order picking. 

1% ladies can easily acquire 
a aecretarial ^ office positioa. 
or something that relates to , 
their studies. They do nU have 
a limited number of opporta- 
BitiM. Diere e«e 


Govemfnent Lacks 
Working Initiative 

Harper College, as we know, is just starting out. You 
en Oiljr espect so much from a coUege that is just getttag 
•■ tta faM. It takes a lot of hard work and cooperatiOB on 
tlie parts of both the students and the faculty. 

Hippies Tune In'.On Today 

"Hera I eai ta the IMvaraa 
haviag a ped Um." lye to 

levels. 11M Uddjr sMe 
lU big takefdn^a 

niiln I If I III oa "WRArS 

HAPPCNINOr Yea see. ihoy 
doat laaOy kaev. 
Ob the eaeaad level Use a 

raeOy is. 

I apeat Ute sumaier in CalK 
feme aad other states }aet 
hitrlibgrtag sad faelii« eHve. 
From ihia I leaMl the tme Up- 
pies are Uw ease ^ la Ike 
ia the 

lor I iBoad *«p «e be Uie 
t«pic of the day ia CeMhrels 
The aane hoUa (cve'lv itf 
area wtiere Hippiee cea- 


The faculty here Is more than willing to help out and 
guide us aloog. What is lacking is the wUliagness of some 
itudants. This is aittmn in more than one way. The one 
way we're con ca r nad with U full cooperaUon in student 
government There Is almost xero achievement In that 
. fiakL 

^ 1* .v.* _„^ . ^ J"^^ Mr eey. "*« t SB hi the 

n saams that most persoos iovolved are more ea^— iMvorse. aHw aad aa}oriag nfe 
Mmad with the "glory" and prestige of being a Stu^ kr «M M ^ 
It member than working as a student leader 

Zea or by aay other 
which fipands awareaeaa. 

Tha peopla who heva raechod 
e state of 

to lev* Aad not the 

fraaUcally. hsearl^ df 

> tied ap hi thafr 

age iripe Hal If 

a Mt of beaoty 


lethal e^i 

hi iser Ihet Ihi 

a( their 

eae tt 

So ter, ahnoet nothing has really been accomplished 

Yarnot all art to lax. Iliara are tba low aicapttflna 
wto work with raal accompUataMOt aa thair goal. Bat It 
takM more than just a few to get done what U bare 
nacaegUy. Govammant U for you, the students It's net- 
tiral tkit there will be a minority who just don't really 
cart what goes oo, but th^ majority of ti^^lo 

na mify MtMtm Mitd$ silbatioii is for yatTstaideiit 


aafcad with the iataot of aayi^ 
•STOP, whet U Happaali^ 
NOW? How dees it affect om. 
■y worW?" (ea 1 auhhv it 
aay bottar?) Ma la bm ia 
the Beetles say hi eae ef 
"What dU yeu 
I't show- TMs la 
■y epiaioa says Utet tt's 

are so prevalsat 

ssags. Hesegrs, 
I dsat wMt year 

wiags. I dool weat your free- 
dom in a lie " 

I feci UMt Um aeagBll is dope 
ar fsttlBg y^ Md the wHm 

it Aad a pcMa Irae «e 
will aay. "1 doat waat 
this freadon If It's a Ue." By 
a Be I BMoa If this to the 
way the world is whaa I aa 

Ftaei whet I saw. the true 
artiels aad writan, are el Dae- 
h« Ow eeeatry or fBtaf w(. 
ia the aMaataiaa. Any tune a 
B ie*eeaeB t with a dacaat fooa- 
deUaa Is farmed. R is hteteaUy 

away by 


«f this 4saalry. IMe. 
is whgr the 

is aew to fa 
ertiaU aad.wrHara 

hi the eaOee ahbps eew 
sit Beaey hmftj es MBwreUI^ 
islSf isd by dhsBBslsaBd leeni- 

The salaries range aay* 
where fram li.2S to SLie par 
hear. The majarhy af dMaa 
hah« hi Ufi tl.n to SMS'aa 

Harper Stack 

The Harper Library is slowly 
but surely being built up. Do- 
of past magaxioes aad 
are helping greatly. 
One such donatioa is from Mrs. 
Harold Pataraaa of »4i Carswell. 
Elk Grove Village. Mrs. Peter- 
sea was kind saeogh t» doeate 
a Bine year aMhefrJptiaa le the 
Journal of AceoeBtaaqr aMch 
raa from October iKT to the 
prsaent Any and aU caalrib«i- 
tions are 

lot before lodkhv to aa eir: 
campus job, why not eigkre the 
poasibUities of a job at HaSj^ 
Grove «r xnr. GMve 1ttY»~~ 
School? There ak a doaea )aU 
still available for fiftol' hears ' 
of work a w«ek The aelariaav' 
radge troa t1« to tlOO \^ 
first yeer, elaqg wiUi a is c«ti 
aa hear hwreees after the flrst 
year. \ 

AU johe offered ere posted ia 
Uie sladaat aarvteaa hidldtag hi 
Harper Grove Caataci Mr Prad 
Vaisvil, Director of PlaceDcat 
Aids tor aU addi- 
Ihet hecea he e great deel af 
ha^ to yea. 


Tom Jmk» 

Jmait ; Carmine 

"Ttrhjioatt — 
moloe a dat<^ 




laag. hare leek at Uw tchc^ata. 

Ilea says Utat tt's high aad R's aet Ihe lUs whsa to gesd. Bat Ihta, Ifte 
GHROT, BUDDHA.'''\t^iPa«irBi#t, wtHTl the Bse mbIs. wOI heve tt 

a*o raaOy art Intarailed to speak up. Inquli^e and even ^SD , or saylM^ dMi rtpa of living if the oa|y thae 1 

take a seat in the government Ifmeassary We have a lot •»•> the paase aai shattare can reany.tafve to wMa Vm 

to do and to prove and we think it's high time that the ball the foer le LOVB ead be free steaed TMs. in tny mind, to 

Starti rolling. *"* r** adad, for yea sea, why so rnaqr ire tarniag oa 

yoa reach a plaaa of tmth, to Zea. ^■fca>H" aad olhar 

see whet you've ahvays ahrf ei^eadhg BMeae. nto to 
ead sac it for what tt 

for Omj eaaw ead fs 
se de the yeert. What Tm say- 
iig to whea the a wi ie i ea t first 
R w»a ^aaed oa LOVE. 
oae'S total 
lUe wttheat a doobt 
toL _ 

An I 

caa aay to take what to right 
for yoa aad doat crtticisa aone- 

Registration Furor 
Echoes Loudly 

Beh Dyiaa eeid. "Aad 
, tt's ea herd to fst 

The Harbinger 

Oarry LoveO. Editor 

BtovM Garlaad, Bxeealive Editer 

SaUy Weiler, ManaglBg Editor 

Victor QtamoiarTasqo, Art Editor 

Tom Claiic, Boefaieee Maa«ger 

STAFF: Daa BoMwnp. Doog Koehler. Bryaa 
CShau^easy, Greg Omahaa. Fred Tboma 


Bv\ J+S A peac^ ftovoe*-/ 
fic«s«, flense ^%c^ \\ 

5<iiA«sH youR. 

Uuyt CaqM% SM dk Ot**« Blve., 
TalaphM*: ttl-TSSS, «rt. U. 

•f WUUm Baiaay 

VDiM<a. n. ssser. 

The layeat ef _ 

deas wee placed to provide a 
smeelh flew of u^ffk But 
auhaapcere's rafamce that 
the beat Uid plaw af Bdcc aad 
BMB oltaa fa aetray daecribed 
thto sttaatha eieerly. At ragalar 
talervato tht scheduM peaple 
would arrive in drovea. flie 
raault waa a landslide of con- 
fhaion Slowly but surely tt all 
worked out. 

TIm rofitin nation of regis- 
traUea art^r rla«»rs brgaa has 
revalted in additieaal "tarm- 
ail." Since lebaoi begaa SO 
aiere stadeat* have regfa- 
iered. Tlw total aanber of 
ita dea ts aew aataBcd to Har- 
per is I.SB as af press dead- 
Itoe. This covers 7tt part tiaie 
stadeat aad SOT faB (tow 

Becauae of this classroom. 
apace has shrunk. Available 
ciesereerii space is 

College Student LoaiM 

Fr»^ Ch<><-kinK Arronnt* for 

Stu^nUt whrn Parvnta Have 

Arroonta at oar BAnk 


Pmpeet State Bank 

100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
Old-Fashioned Shakes 

Look fbr the Gokhn Archos- ^ 
when queh'ty sterts fteeh... every dev 








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P»g» 4 

WednWay. Sept. 27, 1967 







4 ■- 



It^s Har0^ve 

Scholar Defined 

StudenU are listed as learners 
and scholars in authorilaUve 
dicUooaries. A student is des- 
cribed as one who attends a 
school and is an attentive and 
cystematic observer. Does the 
dncription fit you? Us your 

Study -Warning 

Harper registration officials 
aad instnletional officers have 
again warned students that ii 
is against the policy of the col 
lege tD' allow full-time students 
to work full-time. 

Many sTOiMits are domg this. 
But faculty warm Ui»t they run 
the rvk of bKl «f*^V>^ 
that could lead to being dropped 
from the coltoce. 

Initnicton. miMMiA and as-. 
sodate ymttmtfmi dave been in- 
stractod aot to accept employ 
meat axcuM* as valid 

"The job o( the fuU-time stu- 
dent ia study," said one faculty 


-^^ ^^ t- — - — ^- . 

it You MEAN They said /for ib USB The 
7 ^ FiR^ LANES? 


Mr. G's 




All S«rvJc«- 

Arliitften HaigMt Rd. 


Contral Rd. 


Intramural Plan 'Sked' 

."*. f T?,, 3Zr Zl «,. Oct J to • after re««raUaa iia aMtoUai. Art Cminrmt. 

y—f* * ' . ^ ^ M, mS, far tlH pnv«a IMS ba« cmb- ar» ta ae^ •« l»y« »• w*** 

fli« toalball. hervh 


I will UMTlude 


aot piaaa art bdag made to ba- 

(w the program ui the w«ek «i 
Oct } ta • after regiainttoa 
far tlH pn^um Ih ' 
l«a(«d Ym May . 
tMH ^Mvta la Avp* Grow 
tn \Wamt N^ 4 at Mr. Ray 
Keam't olTUt. —————— 

AH •! dw il Bi la Wi wM be 
«Me ky staleat UrTTklt 

CU«rkrMk 3.74lt — fr^rmm toll— Hm 

The Trip' Gives 

"The TWp" ravoivaa 

to eaoy^tlM "i*taiato acid- 
head" ^axpoiaBee as Peter 
Foada lata LSD wWla trytag 
la ten «M if Ht'a 

Tka riwv 
tine paapie. Pilar PMda. o( 
"inu Aifrii" teaae pbys She 
lead aa Paal Or«««. a dtrcctar 
a( TV CMBaarelalB. wha ia be 
ii4 dNareai. bjr Wa wife His 
wife ii piaiad by SHan Stras 
berg, a aaa4tac Pfayboy bun- 
Bie. His lover in the story ia 
pliqm] by SalM Saeta, a rcr» 
fN from a aaabar af beach 
party eptca tt a caav^ i< yaira 

itaatf daaat coo- 

laia OHKh of a plot at all How 
ever, the ftaariflqr It fraat 
The protfantri af Iht *aw dMit 
take a itaad aa dnip, f Mjr- 
Uui« for that awHar. The aaly 
thing they're tryiag te accom 
pliah ia Iha aavie la to 
what a fKfttmMk 
is like 
This is dooe by usmg a com 
of atk. drugs m 
rar iMa 
The Trip" has iftaa haaa re- 
ferred to as an "oadargreaad 
It's not at all diaap^ 
ia tlHS aspect How- 
M yaa aae "The Trip", be 
to get a headache 
fr«B walchiog it Quito a few 
that «- 
af the «fftil 
pbotopaphic changes 

There wtU be a systen of 
awards set iip for both teams 
which win ia- 
Tbe awards for 
wn ba 
g la 

af y«l what they wlB be 
AH aolicca prrtoiaing to the 
will be poatod is the 
m aid ia Iha ather 
letta baarda 

At the pnn 
ttoa ferlhaaa prir>M •■ ba 

held hatwaMi aig^ " 
be hrid la phyilcal 






3824600 ^SS!* 

£^V^ Touch of Beauty 

1^ -^vir.iir •r.Ai TTf la a 



PiMMie tS^KU 

(n Southland Center' 
m* Algonquin Road Rolling Meadows, III. 






First National Bank 
of Mount Prospect 

BanidnQ corwenJenca at itt 
best! New drive uo TV tiller 
stations make. banking at tha 
First Nati^ Bank of 
Mount Prospect aawer than 
ever. TV tellers located just 
aast of tha bank buikJing. 













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Harper Digs Into Future 

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by Garry Lovell 
and SaOy WeUer 

Approximately' three hundred people, dignitaries, 'col- 
^lege officials, faculty members, and onlookers braved the 
wind and coW for th« Harper Campus groundbreaking. 

The occuioo was oo Sunday, — — -— ■ 

Oct. 8, at RoaeUe pud Algonquin 
roads. John Haas, president of 
the Board of Trustees of Harper 
Ooltege, acted as master of 
earemoifies. First. Willard 
Brown Sr., member of the State 
Junior College Board, spoke and 
read a message from Governor 
\Xto l^emer, who was unable to 
attend. Tlien Donald Rumsfeld, 
U.S. Coilgressman from the Uth 
District, spoke and prmrted 
Mr. Haas with a flag that had 
fknrn over the capital for the 
new college. Next John A. Gra- 
ham, senior state aenator, and 
Dr. Robert E Lahti. president 
of die college, spoke. 

Befere the actaai grMnd- 
breakiag, taU ffMa Yale Uat- 
venMy. Ike UaivenHy tt Chi- 
cag*. and MiuklBgum CaUege 
was mixMl ta with the tad af 
the Harper caaifas. These are 

Ratecy Harper worked M aad 
helped advaaec. 
.At this paint. Mr. Uaas pra'. 
Graham with a 
shovel, and be 
tuned the Orat shovel of soil 
for the 

Afterwards a reeeptien hi the 
Bate Prnca e i l n g Center was 

vocallaaal traiafaig and ftod 
themselves. ^Tliey are able to 
need up an their Une of work 
aad knew what they are deiag 
better than before because of 
their tpecific training. He re- 

as compater fralaiag at Har- 
per, ef whicb he said he .Wis 
very glad liiey offer. .^ 

Graham stated that those wha 
cannot get a college degree cm 
|o out and find tha opportuni- 
ties to further themselves. Yet 
the deaire has to be there. 

One foed example is Senator 
Graham himself He has been 
on the state, legislature for M 
years and he is one of the few 
a cailiife dagrat. 
f attanded 4 tMh- 
nical icha<i hi the air force 
went ta ni|^ school after Worid 
War II and earned a degree hi 
accounting. "I know the way 
there," says Graham, "and 1 
fot there by katcki. iMri 

\ It can be sakl that Senator 
dbhain, wha had the desire to 
better hhnaelf, haa. to the ex- 
tent that he is new the 
stale senator of the ffiH T" 
titet of OMnoia. Says Gr 
"Thia provee there are 
yet " 


Plan Now For Next 

G)urses f Hylander 

Spoo nsf ul o f Loss 
In Harper Cafeterfa^ 






V yon are one of 1^ aU^ 
M Haryor abidaats who ran in- 

to ^ 


' \ 

a *qr hi d» 

na)or diffimhy 
hi ■ 1^^ ■»■■ far the fu^ se- 
meatar waa lack o( p rap ar ktion 
by 8todanl|. Many arfan«td 
their aehodul^ quickly with Ut- 
tle thoMkC* aitaotlon which 
lao ia<ancn promena aa over- 

^_,^r. Rytaader believe* thai 

'''"^the oest scaMStcr'i regitra- 

Uoa can be greatly aoaed i 

Theae who with la da •• 
remember the iellew- 

First, by the aecond 
the choice of aubjecta has nar- 
rowed cooaideraMy. A student 
foUowiag a tranafer profliai 
B«t take certahi ii*)aeto to 
The same drcum- 
appiies to career stu- 


Another potatio he 
cd la the coorae j roroq uda l t e. 
Many coursea opowd to itn- 
denU hi the iocond semester 
have a preroi|aWto which muat 
be mot « boHro ^ J UjU laia at ,ie 



Fiaally, taH time s t ad a nl s 
waleh the Harper Bal- 
m rafllalraiion time ap- 
ir aeae word aa to 
MMik« pnMoB k 
to he 


to all prahoMKy, 

jKrStoSo."^ TSo GovH. Subsidy 

Yearbook Is 
Plans G>nle8t 

Can yon wrtto? Can yon 
#aw? The Hakyan needs you! 
But what ia^ Halcyon? 

That IS tha name of Harper's 
yearbook' It means aooMddnf 
which is sakl to bring or Aow a 
good omen. Onr y on ri bno k win 
do both. Not only wa M show 
010 events and poopto IImI wH 
hav^ oarichod ourjyear. but it 
doo will bo a wish for future 
SMceoao for all Harper students 

Nai^ on to you creative geni- 


Staff WrHer 

Naw dtot fhral-yaar Harper 
stadMto hnvo hnd a taste of 
coOcfe ye. tlMjr caa aoo hofw 
^«at a diai«i it ia ttvm W^ 
- MjKliny if fhcy oot 

he dto ca wrod that weuU be 0- 
kfoL Dm on^ way our cafe- 

a the enlBM of anloi pUa op 

a fully woB 
eanid be pw- 
for only forty cents At 
Harper one maal poy thirty- 
lor a hoahnrfer akme 


wooU like 


The H 
tures. poenM, 
by atadenlo. In the 
the atofr apoaoor a 

which anyone 

mlt material can do oe. 

Hmso af yon who waat to 
Hems sheoM > lUrt 
them new. Wc 
wfll gl^ yon mere laferma- 
an as to dcadUact 

The wheels of the Halcyon 
have started to roll, but it 
e bard workers! A 
re pr e a ontodve of the 
itadent body can't be aa- 
ioartiled by just four or five 
If you'd like to help. 
to Judy Resaler, the edi- 
tor; Mr. Heluy Roepkcn. pub- 
Ucations adviaor, or leave your, 
name in the 
at the rear of tto 
icea traOor. 

Mrt. lief In a Woohnocroft. 
trict 214. said that the high 
aehooi cafeterias arc on a fed>x' 
oral program where they^e 

the ooBafa itaelf. 

Dean ef Stndenta Jdlnea Har- 
vey said that he kwked into 
the situation He stated that the 
selling of the food itaelf is ac- 
tually a senice to the atadento. 

- The coUoft io not tatorosted 
in makii« aMnoy;'* annoaneed 
the dean, "actually we are k»»- 
ing twenty-five to thirty dollars 
a nigbt." 

Since the federal surplus food 
program that operates in our 
high fchools apiplicB only to ele- 
mentary and secondary schools. 
Harper will not be able to be a' 
part of it. 

olBee Dean Harroy alao inqohvd 

ISo Schoi 

There wilt be no rl 
ea for Harper (ta 
on Thnrsday. Octo^r M, 
announced Deaa^ of In-, 
strvctioa, Or. /Herbert 
PankraU. AH claases 
refniarly b^ on Thars- 
day will hr'moved to Fri- 
day^ 0«iob«r Zl. 
^ Tli|8 change of icR*- 
dole is dae to a meeting 
of the Elk Grove Teach- 
er-Parent Conncil. Par- 
enta of Elk Grove sto- 
dents meet with teach- 
ers to discass grades, 
conduct, and student 
performance. PTC is 
held once a semester. 

The next meeting will 
be held on April tS, IMS. 
All Harper classes will 
then be moved ap to 
April M. 

Hargrove, Help! 

aataig the same food that 

: Grove'Hlgb School i 

Hargrove is deep in the se- 
mester's work. He proves it on 
page three i — if that proves 
anythuig abottta blank shot m 
Uw dark. ^ 

were ttato tagWotors Mrs. 
Eageaia ChopaiaH. Md Da> 
were Mr. Joho Waada. Mr. 

DeBtaakc. Mr. Jack 

PaM. Mr. Ray JaakiM. Mr. 

Ca^rere. Mr. Jack 

, and Mr. Ted Sraotaa. 

aad met. 
vAlcMtofts. . aad .Mr. Marie - 
prcsideat af A. J. Car- 
Caasti at liaa Campaay. 


The Saniermm ttory on page .1 


In thin coition 

The F r Aa c h have a 
fathiao. lt'*\aB page 1. 

Hargrove Acs seaM ser- 
tow writtog. Page S. 

Miters hoff and puff cress 
ceaatry. Page 4. 

Plaas far a varsity? 
The first look at the ath- 
letes is plaaaed. Page 4. 


^ J 





■ i. ' n. J . I I > ; . 



• ' ■ ■ i.ij y I 1 4 , _ 

» mj I r M ij 1 










Page 2 

Wednesday. Oct 11. 1967 

Tbe Harbinger 





Lounge, Cafeteria 
Become Hazards 

\ Harper students' are in immediate danger Smoke 
inhalation'' Maybe, but what we're talking about is the 
possible burial in garbage. If a stranger ever walked 
into our student lounge or the cafeteria he would probably 
think that he was in the Elk . Grove Garbage Dump. 
Insulted? You snoujd^ The state of the Harper Grove 
student lounge, inside and out, plus tbe cafeteria is 

Food wrappers, pop cans and assorted refuse scatterM 
all over the tables and floor seem to be the latest decor 
for the student lounge. 

And at the end of a long hard day the cafeteria just 
yearns for a hfht in the background to emphasize the 
exotic silhouetie\f trays, paper plates, pop glasses, and 
potato chip t>a^ squashed and scattered. *^ 

Yoo. must admit (hat thi_s stranger would get a bad 
impretsion. So the only possible solution to this would 
be for ev^ry mother's son and daughter to just dredge up 
a little more effort and take their refuse to the refuse 
can. It isn't that far from the ash tray, really And it is 
worth it. 

Potentutl Crisis 

Snow Traffic May Prove Messy 

Few people have ever known 
greater frustration than that of 
a traffic jam. It is impooible 
to relieve the situation in any 
immediate way; therefore one 
qiust simply bear with 
maelstrom of t>eiit fenders 
blistered tempers. 

The only thing worse than a 
traffic jam is a winter trsffie 
jam, and tbe place of tbe beat 
winter traffjc jams is State 
Road, outside EHk Grove High 

llic extreme ■airiweaaa'at' 
Uw hlfliway wiU be 
by Ifca BMW drlfU. 
Hk I* (a 

escape rMrtes bi caae af Ike 
ttsnal kajBfkaie tm nt i i f aita- 
car driver wb« ftlaks that Us 
Hww Una .are cayaMe «( 
■laeaevarteg a caraer that 
Marta Aa4r«tti caaldv't 
lake la Jaly. 
HarpM* iMiRts (aaerly all 

af wiMB drive te adMel) will 

have IB uXi m a a if vesiaf fro- 

blaai vImb iiw fint 1 
ne rvnef 

dtctioo of a 

■ever* as tbe last aae. 

that horrlflM ama- 




mi rrigbtfJM tbaagbti M Ike wMer 
by To* Clart) 

pdblMi any ttnaSbh selotiaH may toneat ta be e laag ceU 

that Harper students may pre- winter. w( saMHl that every- 

tmi. oae ttart praying for rale or 

If ae aoiutioB is found, thk saow cau. 

Past; All Is Well 


p ^ rtauai lit in the future at Harper (M- 
I le Ihsee irt» have coofiarated with the regulaiioM abeat 
Dr Herbert Paakratz. Deao of iMtnictkm, riaiiiiiled. 
I are ia pretty good siMpe aew la baft the haBs Md the eels- 
tarte. we hape that «• git e««haHd eeeperatiaa ftwa aB BMaBtars 
of tbe itiKlMt body " 

"LaMy. ae aaMaal deaMfs has beea rapartoil to the floors in 
ehher the heBs ar ths r s l ila ria As laag mm myum in the atadeat 
be^ wB coeparet*. aaaktag prtvilagaa wtO ba caoUmied Wa hipe 
there wont be aay more trouble with saHkhw to the future " 

Harper's first potential | crisis, tbe possible smoking 
baa. Is seemingly over. Tblt studenU of Harper College. 
MMving like mature adults, puffing on their freedom. 
saw their responsibility, which always goes along with 
freedom. They decided to start using the provided ash- 
trays, to smoke only in the designated places, and, like 
raatare adults, not to light up until the non-mature students 
of EGHS had left When the last issue of the Harbiafir. 
telling of the ultimatum was distributed, exclamations 
were heard throughout the cafeteria 

"A smoking ban'' If I can t smoke III just die' (sob) 

"If we can't smoke we'll boycott' We'll strike! " said 
one fiery mature youth "You know what Mara said about 
this conflict'" He spoke of rebellion 

"If I can't smoke I'll die . . Ill die . 

"It's positively absurd, siprjply a neurolK paranoid 
manifestation. " 

"What tbe ," said a fellow trying to look like 

Jean Paul Belmondo— coughing. 

It's fine Harper has mature students who realize tbe 
rMpoMibUities that come along with freedom. 

The Harbinger 

J Garry Level!. Editor * 

( ^ 'i)ayid Garland. Executive Editor 
SaOy Wriler. ManaffiiiK Editor 
Victor Oiammamuco, Art Editor 
Terry Babb, Bnaine!>M Manager 
Tom dark, Bill Kimble, Photofcrapbeni 

STAFF: Don BoKcamp. Linda Corral. Gene Fodor, 
Sue Hoffmaa, IKnik Dwhler. Linda Lockonitx. Bryan 
O'Shaugfaneasy, 0<m Sbektoa, Jeff Cady 

ADVISOR: Henry Roepken 

PaMia«a »wk» nmnny hr »»4 f«r Mk» itadmi <rwidlBai »mi»»r 
muftw Callata, U» Elk Onts BIt4., Btk Qnn VUlac*. m. SNaV. 
T<lc»b*M: «7-Taia. «M. n. 

Tba Hart ih^w wfll gladly 

Letters Mr. Edilor 

A Job Defense 


policy does opt permit hill 
tine stndeaU to have full time 
joba. la laaoe with this wa 
wauU like to raise tws 
Fins, doea the 

Editor'' » Comment: 



ood. doea a public coOege ad- 
miniatratioa have the right le 
teU pobUe collage studenU 
they aheaU do in ihatr 
achool hears? 

WWle we mast agree with the 
idee it|at a forty 
wwk is taMisod I 
iaad for a tea thne 
most iSate our beUef that it ia 
a vioiatioa a( atedaat rights lo 
be totfUew g{aai bears ws may 
>. of school. 

A Word To 
The Wise 

/• iH^rr a chance IhatHargrtHt 
laat mi$ht fimd yomr^ 4*01 pi^ 
trudimg from a ptie of rfwjrf 
leavff It couldn't happen to 
you, «MtM itt So ttky nak tt 
nttiitg dtio-ttyU m dark*n*<l 
parked can. 

We are sure that there are those students in any 
school who don't agree with the rules and 
dations made by that institution for thair 
weU-t>eing In reply to the letter to the editors on the 
full-time job policy, we would llici to point out a few 
things concerning the admlniatratko's policy of hav- 
ing full-time students avoid full-time jobs. 

It i^ a proved fact that there are twenty-four 
hours in a day and coosatpiently. one hundred and 
sixty-eight hours in a week. The average full-time 
student load is flfteen hours a weak, tt is a proved 
(act that in order to achieve success in coUege, a 
parsoa Is required to spend about two hours out of 
class for every hour spent in class. This may vary 
with some courses. However, it is. true of most 
courses offered at Harper Collega-thls fall. 

If a person spends forty-five hours studying each 
week, fifteen in class, and thirty outside, it is virtually 
impossible lo hold a full-time job which would require 
forty or more hours a weak. That would make a 
twelve hour work day. seven days a week, or seven- 
teen hours a day. six days a week It has been 
proved that the vast majority of full-time students 
who have full-time jobs are not able to achieve 
success in school By success, we're not referring to 
straight As. jost C's or better 

Of course, there is the problem of flnancaa. 
However, there are many ways to make money or 
get loans for college without getting h full-time job. 
Also, there is the fact that when a student enrolls at 
a school, public or private, he is putting himself 
junder the rules and regulations of that institution. 
Pne must also take into consideration that school 
policies such as this are meant to help the students. 
not lo hinder fhem 

- ^(SP 

C i 'm mU^ 

The Harbinger 

Wednesday. Oct 11. 1967 

It's Har 



. ( 

tt the greatest 

of the graduatiag Mgh 
school studant is that be aast 
be a gaaha, iataOact er a aM»- 
tal giaat te gala a schelarriiip. 
His is aMkely wrei^ Ihe 
tndh Is dwtlhera is saly aae 

story ahoot net gaiag to col- 
lage far Itaaocial raMsas. It's 
sriy a pear ratMoalisaStaa. 

Are you stwiylag a critical 

sfat of dMse scho tanhips ready 
for eager sophoHMMTt planning 
ta continue th^ caieer in the 
direction of sHtartiIng profes- 
sion If you graduate from Har- 
per in the upper half of your 
deoB with the future intentioa 
ef teaching you may easily be 
eOigible for free tuition and 
aeote feies at aa lUiaois uai- 

Por anyone who wants to 
work lo spacialisad educatioa. 
and haa gradaated from high 
scheol tai dM eppor half of his 
daas, tayioa aad some fees are 
paid This is an excellent op- 
portunity for the qualified per- 
800. This ia available through 
an Illinois State Scholarship 

This same commission offers 
any student with a need, good 
aak and average; sACT 
free toitioe and aeoe 
fees. This Is renewable fbr one 
yaar if good academic standing 
is awintaincd. 

Under tlie Economic Opportu- 
ity Graat there is abaolutely 
no reason why anyone who 
*sbow8 any academic promise 
whatsoever, should be denied a 
college education. Students not 
"^ able to attend becaole of finan- 
cial needs are eeaMsred for 
this grant. Don't briieve any- 
one when they give yon a sob 

J or Jeaaaose? Yoo 

may net be now. bat lev abeut 
the future? You nsay abe easi- 
ly gaalffy tor oae of many 
Medam Peraiipi laaguage Fel- 
kmahip progrsMO vhOt Utady- 
^heac ara 
dM U. S. Of- 
fice of Educatioa, Ws 
D C. Gat an dijT 
tails with a written inquiry. 

If yoa have ceavleted your 
sjiMtaiy eliliaf iHl.yeu are eli- 
gible for some finaadal assist- 
ance Anyone wtie Kss served 
s minimum of two years active 
duty is inchided hi this pro- 
gram A Veteran hM a mini- 
muT" y etght yeers hem Ow 
date of his aep e ratlea te apply 
for his great P s ynaa te are 
computed on eatablfcdied charg- 
es for tutttoo and feea. or at 
the rate of 1199 a nopnth for 
full-time study whicfiever is 
leas Full time training require- 
ments must include a 14 se- 
meatar-heur program The chil- 
dren of deoeesed veterans will 
be paid tllO after each month 
of college work. The nwximuB 
payment is for M months. 

Students at ^a«t>er kce alao 
eligible for an lUinoia Guaran- 
taad Loan Program If the stu- 
dent's family income is |«os 
than tlS.OOO. Uncle Ssm will pay 
the loan interest until the stu- 
dent completes his educatioa. ' 
and 3 per cent of the intereat 
thereafter There is nine monhs 
grace before the first payment 
is due. A list of banks partici- 
pating is svsilable through tlie 
councilling department Fresh- 
men may receive up to tlOOO the 
first year and tlSOO the follow- 
ing years. 

Mr. Pi^ Vadsval, Director of 

Instruction French Style; 
Smiles, No Tears: Sanderson 

Who Wins 

Money? « 

Staff Writer 

One of the brightest new 
face!) around Harper College 
belongs to Mrs J W Sander- 

This pretty native of Nancy, 
France, is a French teacher In 
France, she was educated in 
law, but 1900 arriving in Amer- 
ica had to abandon tltese 
studies Twelve years ago, whUe 
applying as a student at Notre 
Dame University summer 
school, stie was aafced te leech 
French inatead and has heoa 
doing so ever since. 

She became aa Amrriraa 
cMisea as a rcsalt af ber aiar- 
riage la aa Ameriraa (•idier. 
-Aakad what krr rirtt Impres- 
ataas of Aaicrica were, sbe 
rapilad. 'TW sis* aad argaa- 
iiatlaa ,af Iha dtiaa aad the 
aisc af tha iHt bllii " 

Freack chlca. she saM. da 
■at have all streeU 
■artk aad taalb 
west, bat have 
raaalag ia al 
'Xaiericaa cars wwali he ssBch 
lea large far these straala. 
oa imaB cars are nad. .A 
targe prabl ti Is 
af traffic Is 
heavy la be aagpartad by 
these Btraeta. 

A Earapcaa's Meaa af 
Aaarfea are race l red 
Aaseetcaa aMvlca. 
are b{|tevad la: paverty Is 
to eslat. aad 
li m§tm»i to be 
la toarw- 
la apt to 


Mrs. Y 
pmttttim toiha 

a aalhre ef Fr a o t t. laatrwcts a class to 
tPhato by BUI KimUe) 

CesiparlBg FVcach and 
»-etofs. *a eh- 
that the Proaeh pattera 
W Americans ia 
ale tastes The 
hig roeeeAig stars are the 
ta rroaeh 

Touch of Beauty 



GO! GOiisJsa: 


pfMMM ts»-nu 


(In Southland Center 1 

BoBlBg Meadows, UL 


ttve, taUag pfhte ta 

different bi that 

Aida says: "I an 
ecivlng fcholarriiip 
ties from colleges and oniver- 
sitiea aU ever tlte midwaat 
Those ogpet te a lt los are svaila- 
Me for many proiaorioas .aad a 
wide variety o^aee^all■■ aad 
There arc anihnlted 
for the iiseii^ 
vMeal Msny of 
opportunities ge oaelahaed be- 
cauae the student faila to help 
himaelf " 

The amount of loans, scholar- 
ships, granta aad prograaM are 
It woeU be te 
te look 

before' tt's tee late 
you may save your- 
self sOBM time and money that 
can ba spent on something else 
beaj^ wor^. • 

9 Miao*Mi»i co«<r>*«T«>. MM 

100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
Oid-Fashioned Shakes 

look for the Golden Arches - 
where quelity tt§rt$ fresh.. .wery da9 



First National Bank 
of Mount Prospect 

PanJung convenience at its 
l)est! He»*(drive-up TV taller 
stations rnake. banking at the 
First National Bank of 
Mount Prospect easier than 
ever. TV tellers loeated just 
east of tha bank buikjing. 







' ■« <> u^ 



'\ ,. 









•* # 



P««e 4 

Wednesday, Oct 11, 1961 

Harper Athletic 
Competition Begins 

Mascot and Colors 

A full athletic program will be getting under way soon 
at Harper College on both the intramural and intercollegi- 
ate level. This gives all the opportunity to participate in 

this area of college life. 

BUB af tevea gUBM aad pos- 
cibly more depaadfag M the 
■Hinber of teaiM bk tke 
leagM. Each team will pUy 
every odwr team at least oae 
time imxiat Ih e rcgalar aca- 
••■. DMriag the firtt week ta 
Nav^mher a playaff touraa- 
m«iM wUl he haM la 
■dae a champiaa hi 
te the rcfaiar teasoa ckam- 
tkm. AH gwMa Atfhig iha 
nfdar aaaaas win ha hcU aa 
Tiwi to y aa4 ThanHlay after- 
■MM at S:W #JB. 


Tte fall intramural 
|eU oMlar w^y jtartiiis Oct •, 
with a full acbedule of flag 
football games which will in- 
volve at least eight teams and 
as maoy as ten. Ea«^ of the ^ 
tMBis will have bcftwMO Ms ud ' 
alglft BMB with whtttlnHaw al- 
l0w«L Tte gwnes wiU be play- - 
fld in two tifteea minute halves 
iastoad of four quarters. 

Duiag the regalar sa a saa. 
each team iHU play a aUaii- 

Reps Needed 
For Gov't 

nraa rapreMotatives or the 
oat of diatilct itadaate an 
BMdad. iBdndtd ta fto oat e( 
dialrict territory are Sacred 
Baart and Barrlagtoa High 
I Mt eoough 
Batpar lo be 

On Nov 4. the wialer iatra- 
m iral program wiB ba(ta with 
gymaaatics, aad honarinaa b»- 
tog offorad lor men. Ih addMlDa 
to this. vaOoybaU and badmln- 
toa wiH be ollarad on a co-ad 

iy» acquire a aaat in student 
pkk up a petltkn at 
tardcaa and have SO 
bate* tba aih of 
iMd than ta ta Sto- 

rlB UMba 

viawad tif wt$ 
af aar 


than ba choam. 

r, the most important 
ia io tba field of 
intareoBadato qiotta. Mr John 
Gekb. athletic director, has 
a.maatiog for all uitec- 
jMraoM to be hek) on Oct 
lath during the activity poriad 
in the tfm. Tbia is ao that tte 
athletic dapaitiuani can tlod out 
wbat ttey teve to warit'wMh to 
tte way of 
aai. Once tte i 
wtet it has to work with ia tte 
way of athlttos, Uwy can piaa 
tte adtedules Ibis 
doaa aot apply to 

with high achool varsity experi- 
ence Mr, Gelch wants to see 
ESTED in sports re<?ardless of 
yourathlrtiC baoliground EV- 
EBYONE is urged lo take ad 
vantage of this opportunity to 
help plan |nd participate in tte 
jpofts progriun for tte 196M9 
collegiate year. 

Both Jote Gelch and Ray 
Keam, Director of iatramar- 
ab. feel that they've had a 
good turnout (or the fall tpartt 
program aad are tare that 
tte (oothall program, amoag 
others, will be both an later- 
estlag and rewanbag rxperi- 
eace. For fwther aaasaa rf 
meate caaceraiag ichedalaa 
and meadag*. see tte balletla 
boards aroaad tte achool ea- 
' traaces. AD ehaagcs wtB te 
paaied oa theac hoards. 




Tte flrat itblsrtp 
at Harpar Caltoca 

^ Tte procedure lor tte mas- 
cot and school colors contest 
bas been'developed. 

Bob WinU, president of Stu 
dent Government, chose tte 
committee ttet worked on this 
event On the committee are^ 
I^arry Green, cteirman; Ber- 
nie Ferrero; Peggy Brookman; 
Mr Join Gekh from tte Physi- 
cal Education Department; 
Mr. John iCnudsen from tte Art 
Department and Dr George 
Makas from tte music depart- 

, oa Oct 4, 

tea. Jate Graham 

Ite crowd at graaad hreakiag 

hy Tom Clark) 

Tte priie for winning is 
semester tuition scholarship. 

It was suggested that tte co 
ors that you submit te in cc' 
necticn with the mascot. Tt^ 
school colors ,of our opponei' 
and tte Harper^Commiinity Cc 
lege District hi^ schools » 
posted on the H.»iper BuUe' 
for reference. 

Tte entry blank consists 
three parts Tte first part 
for tte naming of tte color cr 
binatioa. Tte second part is fo 
a ro<«h sketch of tte masc< 
and tte third part is for t^ 
rationale of tte cotors with t' 
mascot and sctuol. 

All preliminary eotriea are t 
te turned in by October » 
Hand them in to student aer% 
ices in care of Mrs. Palmer. 

Tte committee will Ibaa pic* 
aevcn or a number determined 
by tte committee and teve a 
final cartoon for each drawn 
with tte beip of Mr. Koudscn 
Tte stadaat bodr will than vote 
on tte one ttey tUak is beat 
This makea JttM eoatoat open 

tist As Dr. Makat pointod out, 
"We're more co ncerned witb 
origtoaUty than technical skill " 

FtaaNtaa will te a nnwir ed 
on Navotabar s with tte winner 
of tte oontaat annnunred Nov- 
ember S. 

Scofield Stars As 
Man For All Seasons 


individual honors. Tte 
was Tom Smith with a ttaaa af 
$270 for tte one mile eoanh. 
Btdtord Smith ftatahad to aec- 
and with a Uae of 19»X Keith 
third. •«« Mite 
waa fourth wMh 
•:M.t. Dave Yutamp ran iMh 
with a ttaa of 7:»,S. Yaump 
was bamparad by a atttdi to a 
foot, tte roaalt of aa aifritar ae- 
cideM. OaacbRoy Keana com- 
mended all five for their cf- 
forU in Harper's lint lalra* 
mural compettlton. 







"A MaaVor All 
a^oobt tte 
ttaa pietara of tte 
prob^ly «M af tba 
made by Ooli 
raetar Prod 
dona a fbie Jab af 
movie oat of tte 
ac^ which was 

"A Maa For All Seaaon" to 
tte nary of Sir Itemaa More. 
Tte fibn eevartttte laat 
years of Mores life as te waa 
persecuted aad evcotuaUy UOad 
He h«l raftead to auction tte 
divorce of Henry VID from 
Catterine of Arafoa aad to 
piadge his loyalty to Oto Church 
of England. 

Paul Scofield. wte ptoyed tte 
role of Sir Thomas More In Ite 
atagrfrodadton, to tte lead to . 
tte OlB. Om Naw York critic 
*M of Seeflekl, "Tte play tHa 
tte man, aad tte man nts tte 
play." Tte fitan won Scofield tte 
"Best Actor of tte Year' 
award. In ail, tte films waa 
awarded sii academy awards 
tartailag. "Bait Picture of tte 

Tte fibn shows More from tte 
time that te and King Henry 
VIII were good friends until / 
Henry orders him behe a ded af- \ 
ter te fails to adequately de- 
fend himself in court. More 
aever took a ataad op tte new 

fir tte new reUgtoa of tte 
England Consequently, 
de himself ronspicuious 
silence. For that te «Bed. ( 
pietorc is very wdi done 
and weD worth aeeing if tte 
•ippiH trinity pranoto itaaif. 

Mr. 6't 




All S«rvic« 

ArWnqton Hoi9kti Rd. 


Central Rd. 

25?- 1 457 


Ray "• 
Tom JiAm 

Je*»ie Cmrmin0 

"Whtfwm — 

make a iaU/* 

nnwglsa IMI|Mt 
CMrt CI 5^3111 


E. i^hti mixes soil from ttw irahrrratty of Chicago 
r Soil. (Photo by Tom aark) 








CLanrbraak 3-743S — Pra9raHi lafammtidn 


IMFDrlbettrrilUai ^' 

The Do's And Don'u For The Married 

Man Who* Thinking Single — at 

The Single Man Who's 

Jutt Thinking' 


nWRkCWTMr tfl(«Ftir niwrtflOFf FawHKOFf- 





51'. I < ) 

j wttiff ia 'rqy Bi 

N i 


, y 


M ' .* 


«i i "»O i ' 



.^ MPi « *• 






• y s*^ 

• 7 

Vol 1. No. 4 
Wednesday, Nov,^rl967 





• t, * I « , ' 

Hassle At Harper 

Bryan O'Shaughnesiy 
Staff Writer 

Four Harper students face 
part in an alleged assault on 
students. . - 

AadMritlw uid the quick in 
tarvMtka tl aacurity officer 
Jam GonulM beaded iff what 
cwid Save been a awioua bat- 
tle. -^=^ — 

court charges' for their 
Eli Gfove high school 






.-^^. i n lip ■ « » i n il i » 



The four Harper 
wwn WwKH M as: Jamaa Rob- 
arts, Gil Van RaaEe. Robert 
Palmer and Carl Stovoos. 

Dean at Students, Dr. James 
Harvey, told the HARBINGER 
DO action will be taken against 
the students if court actioo is 

Harvey desirribod tb« situa- 
tion as por involving "double 
jeopardy"— that is, punitive ac- 
tisa bjr both dvil ami 

Hamy e i p 1 a i n e d that a 
"daaa MU of beatth' from the 
court will result in oothin< 
more than a letter to tbt par- 
ents of the Harper maa. 

It will warn that expulsion 
will be aeceaaary if any other 

ber I for the 
cbarffaa. tte 
frat oa tHy 
Hm Harper 


Crave ngh 

of Ow 

ed by a ghl' from Elk Grove 
High School who warned the 
Harper man that one high 
school student carried a knife 

1W Harper aiaa mM be 
laak a kalf e hrwa the glevc 
caiapartaewt a( Ue aata. 
Other BMMbcrs of dw Harper 
greaf allegedly anacd Um-oi- 
trhrn with maknklft itrmi. 
wliich aathoriUes MeaOfied •* 
peasikle weapoaa. ' 
As the two groupo ap p w a fh a d 
each other in the parking lot 
Just off the west entrance of 
Elk Grove High School. OCficar 
Gavalaa iiitaiiMarl OUht Bk 
Gfwa poHea mpaadid iliMrt' 
nrae Harper men allegedly 


Causes Pains 
For Students" 


.tofodly waa to Ae 

say m 
f a 



ft a 
oat af 

The reasona for thoae 

Haryer aMa<-ahiMB op a raa 
o( soda pop aad^sprayed tkt 
m a waB sad part of 

The Harper man saM 
were aagry. Shoall 
TtocaU. ihey saM 

The time ek 


Hw day after that incident. 
a waate can was dumped aver 
bi the laage That 
toe much tar 

tared odtha 
Itat the eon 

were cloaed b^ 
ia^lhat oM 

alae ehmi- 
. nds cen- 



The official investigatioo 
the coUcfle diiclo oa i that 
coBfrontatioa waa afraafod bc> 
twMn sane Harper Mudents 
and a iroiB of the Elk Grove t 

aary.ta haap ap «Wi (be ham 
work, and some didn't have the 
time aacaaaary to keep op with 
all the eoarsea plaaaad 
The aoiotioa there was to drop 

of the Harper 
group aOcgedy was approoch- 

Receatly elected offJcen ef Harper CeOege'i laterim StadeaS 
AttemUy were ported u» permaaent affleas. T*ey are <1J> /•> 
Laarie West, secretary; Robert Wlati. presMest. aad Tern Tahia. 
treasaier. Nat p»ctnr«d i* Hert» Baylta. fka^raeldeat Jta 
Pees. Deaaa Bwg. aad Glea Follet were deetod la eoaipMe the 
encathre board. 

wei-e disarmed. All four were 
handcuffed and taken to the Elk 
Grove police station (or book- 

m Ok Grove High S^ooi 
were ureslM. 




MeMfte^B ef 
Mascot aBA_Calar« 
GrccB. ap 

far the 

MW <L la r.) Batale Ferrero. L4tfTy 
Nat plctarad are faculty adviaon. 

Finalists Chosen 

For Final G)ntest 


' Five fhudisU for the Mascot 
and Colors contest have bean 
choaen. ■"' ^_ _ 

The committer which ooitfiata 
af Larry Gr 
Baraie Ferrero; 
man; ^ohn Gelch from the 
Physical Education 
partmaat; Jataa 
from dM Art Department aad 
Dr George Makes from the Mu- 
sic Department made tha final 
^inatioaa Friday. Oelabar U. 

The Ave fiaalMa are Herb 
« Baylia with Ike JMa at aaaa- 
r«(. Mariaa A. Aaderaaa with 
Ue Ha«k> a* aiaacal: iaha 
Taecrl. HmwU; Gladyt •ar- 
MOB. HMmdi: aad David W. 
Yaaaaip wtlh aa Eagle. 

AO entries were Judged 
maaeat aniqr aloM 



lids compUcatioa is that the 
cokr bias. wMeh waa an ahBo« 
all Mtrtaa, fades en a adlann. 
tka color s<oinM- 
ras eompMtely 
«Hmin«t«<< sod the 
on the 

A ealor teihWnatioB wUl be 
derided open agaia by all bnal- 

The tlari drawtag iar the 

Excavation Start.^ 
On Soft Ground 

Harper Coltaft bM bMB fM»d vttb amy pnWams 
since it first opaaad. tat moit hava toan oommM aad 
easily solved Now tba problem is the construction. Tba 
engineers reported last weak and the week tafora that 
tbay were running into diffJnittUa with pockets of*paat 
oa tka caestnytion site • ^ ^^ ^,^,^ ^ ^^ 

u tha adddte af twa partdag 

Yearbook ITtiTllJlis^lST y^ 


Platifi for 
The Future 

The jawbaak. tlii HALCYON. 
wlU be laa tw k n dhpiaya of stu- 
dent art work, photajpuplv. Sad 
creatiM wriUaf qd the Mw Mm 

as a 


■alarlty o( 




days h 



day Ms 

day aad 

eaasc of the weather. At the 

prsaeal Mtae. ahoal letty-Ave 

per ceas af the exravattas has 

af a 

of buildings and 
for Harper, stated that 
dw buildings are secure daipile 
te latBai_saiaaM la dil oagi- 
aaan af' Osfbatta 
The project 


ef Ibe 



is asevisK mm 

The prcaeat phase af caa- 
straction is to be tamp Islait hi 
tSSS to a pomt where ttw buBd- 
mgs can be used on s fuO-thaa 

the < 

MHw. The aohakm 


aone. so thay thought, was to 
drop out of school. wUcfa they 


-- _ 

To odiaiadiase I 
the yearbooT staff Is boUag a 
creative arts contest. Novem- 
ber 77 to December I If t h e 
work you submit is selected, it 
will te aaed ta the HALCYON, 
aad you will receive recognitioe 
for it 

To submit yoor work. Just 

aad the Rieaiaa Escavatlaa 
Campaay all sehaittted re- 
perU •• d»e coMtracHao stal- 
m that the "aMUMe shh- 
saa" weald prsbaMv he 
haaled away to seme ether 
- lit .wSfges^ prep- 

it abauld. q^ 


ta asr Elk Grove H i r h 
Schoal faeiUtje« only on a limit 


it in to student services A sec- 
retary will put it in a safe place 
so nothing will be damaged 

A committee of three teach- 
ers and two studenU will review 
tha work and will decide what 
wfli appear in the HAIxnrON 

Each student will be notified 
thnw#i the mail if his work is 
a w e pteU or not The staff will 
alsa give instructions as to 
wtosre to plot op what you have 

Editor Judy Reaskr is eager- 
ly looking foi^eard to this con- 

"Anyone has the opportunity 
to have somethhig be has writ- 
ten at drawn placed in the year- 
book. The staff hopes there wiD 
be a kit of i sspDMS to the con- 

Cutting Classes May 
Prove Very Costly 

To all those wbo^e glee in 
noting class sfler ckss, be- 
ware. There are signs of a 
clamp down A strict Axle on 
cutting is in the works 

To date Harper has no set 
policy on cutting classes This 
is becsnse of the conservotive 
snd liberal views that can be 
taken on the matter 

Dr. James Harvey. Deaa of 
Stadeala. peinted eat that gea- 
eraliy it is ep to the teacher 
himself te make clear bis 
views oa it and get it across 
to hia class. Maay teachers 
dsa't mind Jast as loag as yea 

pos* the cawae. Aad agaia 
many will lower a grade if se 
■any cats are ciecated. 
Aad there have been many 
cuU So many Vbai departmaat 
heads are beUig.iarged to set a 
standard for that department. 
And this fc possible Further, s 
movement for sn sll-school pol- 
icy on cutting is being consid- 
ered. . 

"Yet either wsy." ssys Dr. 
Hsrvey. "there sre bound to be 
.people cutting claaaes." 

So it is wise to remember that 
too many cuts sre Just hurting 
yourself and bo one else. 

" . ' T 

'{ '"' 





' f- 

¥■ t.- 







Fugp 2 

Wednesday, Nov. t„ 1967 

The HaiUngsr 


i^_; o __i_„_o New School 1 rends 

Get Speakers? 

About this time every year articles appear in Chicago 
newspapers as well as campus papers throughout the 
nation depicting grim race riots in the wake of campus 
speakers such as Sto^eley Carmichael. This won't happen 
at Harper, at /least for a while However, there is a 
pOMibility that a number of people will be engaged to 
speak at the college in the near future. The campus 
activities sub-committee, under Maj-tin Ryan, English 
instructor, has reported that it has made contact with a 
number of local speakers and with some of the authors 
and sports figures in the Chicago area. 

Most of the personalities would speak during the actiV' 
ity period at 6:50 pm. on Wednesdays 

At the present time the faculty members on the com- 
mittee are preparing a question form which will soon be 
circulated to find out what speakers the student lx)dy 
woald like to have. This can produce interesting speakers 
The only one they can't get is Stokeley. Just about 
everyone else is available. 1 1 B 

Do you have something you want to sell? Are 
you looking for a full or part-time job? As a special 
service to Its readers, the HARBINGER is commenc- 
ing a classified ad section with its next issue. Student 
insertion rates are low. so why not place your ad 
today at the HARBINGER office, located m the rear 
of~the Student Services mobile unif 

HARBINGER CUssifled ad rates are one dollar 
for a three-line. orte<ohimn advertisement. There's 
an additional charge of ten cents for each extra word 

Harper Television 
Worth Consideration 

As nqtad by membtrs of our staff aad. many studcnti 
tbir* iMnre bcm stvwal good movfcs appearing on tde> 
vMon lately Yet because of classes, they cannot bt 
viewed by the students of Harper 

We are not going to suggest that classes be dismissed 
because a good movie is on T.V. during that certain class. 
That would be entirely unfair to the oooeapC of this 
rolMge. But we would suggest that a televtakn be placed 
in the student lounge for the use of the students who do 
not have claim in the time allotment 

We mattH this idea becanselnany students are able 
to view the movie except for the fact that they would have 
to travtl home in time to see an extended commercial and 
trot oa hack to school for their next class. But if one was 
placed in the student lounge, a short hike would be 

There have been several good movies lately such. as 
The King and I. Cat on A Hot Tin Roof. The Bedford 
Incident. Days of Wine and Roses. Help. Ramtree County. 
Butterfield 8. Splendor In the Grass and Love With The 
Proper Stranger. 

Some of these are actually very good movies and 
•healdn't be missed Yet because of a alight difference m 
time and travel, it's virtually imposalMa to view them 

It would be rather difficult, we admit, to purchase a 
television set. bat if one were donated or even loaned out 
it would help, because we do feel that a television would 
be beneficial to the students ■ ■ ■ 

The Harhingei 

Garry Lovell Editor 
Da^id Garland. Exerative Editor 
Sally WHIer, MEna^inK Editor 
Victor Oiammam]M>o, Art Editor 
Terry Babb, Ba<«ineM Maaagir 
' Tom Clark. Bill Kimble. F1iotoin«phen 

STAFT: Don Bo<M»mp, Unda Corral, Gene Fodor, 
Sae HoTlmaii. BNI Kimble, Doug Koehler. Linda 
LockQwHz. Bryan O'Shawghnes sy. Don Shelton. Jeff 

ADVISOR: Henry Roepiien 

r« Mta >«< twte* aratMr br >a« f«f IS* «•«*■<• •! WltlUa m»\mrr 
■>rp«r Celiac. U* nk Gr«Te IIIt4 . BIk Grave ViUac*. lU. CM«7. 
Tal«pkM«: 417-TtW. axt. 12. 

A paradoxical fact of life in' 
colleges and. universities is that 
althougir^ students' cUngiog to 
the *UUis quo and their old 
habits is to be expected, change 
still will come more common- 
ly throught the "established" 
than by going around it. says 
Professor Edgar Dale, a nation- 
ally known researcher. He adds. 
"Big changes are neither tougbt 
itor worked for by most mem- 
bers of a college or university." 

In this respect higher e4uca- 
tioo is no ditferent from busi- 
Bsss or industry. Dale suggests 
there arc many reasons for this 
attitude, some resemble the 
pattenu in which people do not 
change their politics or mode of 

"Novelty requires thinking. 
pUnniBg, is troubkaome and 

uncomfortable. Innovation cre- 
ates wavM. 

"Further, the alleged rewards 
of successful change must be 
matched against the predictable 
penalties of failure. The risk 
seems not worth taking." 

On the other hand, the vet- 
eran Ohio State University edu- 
cator points to the change tak-. 
ing place at the high school 

There dMiaguisbed scientists, 
and others frobi the universities 
have pitched in to develop whole 
new curjicuU and aupporting 
materials. » 

But. asks Dak, "are praise- 
sots mvplved in ibeet ehaages 
likely to lead a revohitioa in 
the curriculum and instruction- 
al methods in tbeir own col- 
leges and milvefsmes?" 
' — m 

Who's Guarding 
Whom and Where 

He offers several answers to 
his own questions. For one 
thing, "the machinery cf cur- 
riculum deveki|iineDt in the col- 
lege is weighted against 

Evidence is demanded to jus- 
tify change, but none is required 
to support the ilatiu qiM. High- 
er education b riddled with 
course proliferation. 

There are also no rigorous 
analyses of objectives of in- 
struction. The high-flown gen- 
eral objectives that may be 
stated in the college catak>gue 
may not be carried out in gen- 
eral practice, be says, because 
the most common learning on 
campuses is memorization. 

It is a fact that evaluating 
procreas is Msiest wiMa ntem- 
orizatioo is the act. It is a^ire 
difficuk to teat critical thinking 
aad analysis, but "the wide- 
spread cheating on ex a min a ti on 
occurs wksB ths tsalisj 
Uy that of 

Harper CoUefe at the 
of the Elk Grove High Scteol^ 
autlmritias has iaatitatad a new 
"patrol the doors" poUcy 

This aew idea (raneiaber.tha 
high acbooi-hall fuaid system?) 
sees Harper faculty la ea Uwr s 
marching at main eotryifays 
from three to 4:15 p m 

mw payees! Keep 
students fron enterhig the tlii 
Grove High cafeteria and from 
loitering in the halls 


fkwn the high 
They re 
that IheBvpar aaaa lad 
ea see bsfog0ag lbs Oc Grove 
with cifsrctte 


-of eonbat 

to achieve 

sanctuary of 

Bsrpsrlte. of 


members doo military poUce 

«ad twirl oight sticks 

ea jhty. — v- 

ms asw daorfasrd dety- 

it's thor- 

omMy dstasled by the Harpv 

taerily — nMons tlut Harper 

are net to salcr the 

ottil 4:U p«. daily. 

"The typical profeasor is an 
•otertaiasr of Ueas, bat aot an 
appttcr. He is \aa§ on eoonnent 
and short on action. The appli- 
cation of hk ideas k ceae i dsre d 
a mere detail. soeaetlriBf isr a 
baadyaua ar technician to pot 
Mto affect, a service functtoa. 
Aetaally good ideas m many 
fkMs arc not in stwrt supply. 
bat the sagtaeariBt of appUca- 
k,' be adds 

"GivcB oar present rate of 

all, foncrative cti 
. later rather thaa soaaar. We 
look forward to the day wtian 
wc have a vice prsaidsnt in 
charfs tt 

(That seta a bad example 
the Elk Grme 1^ adwol 
yoath. wito— oMigr C. <r. teach- 
bed ex- 

Why Fight For the 
S. Vietnamese? 


ta the Harper CaJtega 

WiMre siMaid thoy go: Eater 
the E. G. baiUag at the a» 
traace ckeoM to the Harper b- 
brsry lor stad|y. there aatil 
class time AHersiottvos Study 
Ui seceod-fker eaeeu ear- 
marked as interim study aroaa. 

0ns Harper facnhy Bonber 
JSPrtprty sewstfed Ik* coo^ 
stractioa sf saad-bensd ma- 

in hk new aovd Normaa 
■ems to be patting 
ea. II k caOcd "Why 
Are We k VM Nam." bat Viet 
Nam k aaly SMatlsaad twice, 
both thnes aa the last 

It^s Hargrove! 

It really involves a bear bunt 
in Alaska aa aarrsSed by a 
sapor hip. HoMsa CaidMd. 
With these >lemenU. Om tHie 
iismi to be aa iroak )oke of 
Maikr's »a "Why Are We in 
VM Nam " k makiy aboot 
VM Nam, and the kiad Of aa- 
tioo we are. aad Xb» kiad of 

peopte we have become. 

Narrated by DJ, an ta-yeor 
oM self-proclaimed geaias; the 
book ioikwe Itao ailisaliaa of 
a greop of tanas la Ahafea, oa 
a bear boat or g aa is od by DJ's 
fathar. Ras^. sSkly to i 
hu statas in hk compaay. 

ftasty. dooeribotf as "a 
betifooa Owight D. 

C^ htt Lste,** k 

portrsit of SRb ceotary corpo- 
rate maa. oat to achkve soc- 
ceoa at any prtce, cvea the 
alienatioo of his faml^ aad 
frioads. which be 
aclii evo s . 


[tsen 2t5 ] 

For al pMpte who arc as anergic to coM Weatker as I am. heavy work approarbrs. We. who have 
hcea destlMd lo wear an article of ckthlag tagged a winter coat, are to have the joy of loukx it 
to aad hrom class wtUi ■•. ** * 

The rcasaa for this is that is that there are a* lecken for Harperitet lo ase, aad if coatracks were 
made available who know* how naay coats wooM mysteriously disappear. Sa bear ap aad Ing •■: 

H's only for seven moeths or so. 

■— iii^liiiiJ h ii 




The Harbinger 

Wedne.sday, Nov. 8, 1967 

Music Dept. Plans 
January Concert 

Page s 

Hatper Library Tight 

A concert is pUnned for Jan- 
uary. Some of the possible fea- 
tured musical pieces are "Code 
of Arms" by Kenny and "Lo- 
hengrin" by Wagner, which will 
be presented by the Schaum- 
hurg Townahip eoocort band; 
"Three AUeluias " by Thomp- 
son and Handel which wiU be 
presented by the Osicert Choir; 
and "yi Darlin' " by Neil 
HoefU and "Blues Chorak" by 
auteh Hsadsrssa jMch WW tie 
P"*1»'l by the stage bead 

Or. Georgs Makas k the 
paafeal diroetor at Harper 
Coltoge. Vmitr hk diroctka 
are the Schanmburg TawMhlp 
cwM^crt hand. tiM Harper 
Stage band, and the Harper 
C M KSrt Choir. Both of the 


area. Twenty 
Harper stndaato caapaae the 
CMcert chair. 

Aaked what he would gke to 
see on bebalf of ths sbaknt 
be^r Makas reptkd. "OrSator 
participation on the part of the 
stadsat body" Makes alao k 
intorested in the reaction of the 
stadsat body to s mopkal work- 
shsp. Thk workshop affl sbaiy 
the prodeetka ofaevsral Bread- 
tioa of 

'Them & Vs' 
A Line on 
Tax Mon^ 

Harper wiU eveohully have 
for its campus one of the moot 
beautiful sites m Illinois. The 
campus is being paid for by 
taxeo sipieossd from rwit ^ t 
taxpayers, soom of whom arc 
completely unaware that Har- 
per esisU. Prom ceBVeroe tk n 
and porsoaal inioiikes, ^ae 
have found that thore are some 
very iinfnllghtoaod aathrse k 
thk Land of Lincoln 

Thk sse nu to be a very pear 
policy that is t>eii« practiced 
by the authorities who arc re- 
s pwi si hk for levying our taxes 
To some studanU, Harper u a 
Godsend: hot d» peofOe who 
are beeriag Ow brant of the es- 
pcnsos sosa feerd|y aware that 
Harpsr eikto. 

Tbseo who are most m the 
know about Harper are thooe 
who are taUaf advslafs of 
the cooveoienoe that it praocnti 
by onrsBkig aa pert-time ftu- 
dsats. Maay taxpayers k our 
area are going beck to achool 
to earn degrees or otherwkc 
farther tbsir formal educadsa.'^ 

The Harper CoUege library is 
preaently in room 119. It is open 
'to Harper studoBto from one to 
ten pm every Mopday through 
Thursday, and from one to 
four-thirty p.m. on FYidays. 

Harper has already accumu- 
lated about 7,000 volumes and 
more arc coming in daily. 

There are ISO different mag- 
atine titles, but most of them 
do not date back further than 
the hogtwiing of 1967 Earlier 
iasues of magaiines will soon 
be availabk on microfilm. 

Room 108 is the future kca- 
tion of the library's copykg ma- 
chine and Uateoiog ooator. The 
copyiag SMChlae has besa or 
dsrsd sad should be in next 
BMath. The Ualoaiag ceator. 
which wiU seat sfacteaa people 
at once, will take more Uaae u> 

Mr. Afflbrooe EastsrUag, Bar- 
par's hoed Ubrariaa, orkatated 
Um PieohBoa li«lkh dasoes 
wih the Jhrory dvi« thk fir • 
qaartor. As he breoght 

New books are coming in 
every day, and our limited 
number of book shelves k fill- 
ing quickly 

. As far as the student accom- 
modations are coocemed, we 
have fifty seats. This is usually 

safficient except durmg the busy 
period each evening from six 
until aeven p.m. 

Easterlmg says that even dur- 
mg this crowded hour, the li. 
brary k reasonably quiet, and 
peaceful studying can be eaaily 
accomplished at any time. 

tke reooi ef ihs Iftery. the 
protdem of needed apace was 
evident An average 
claaa could barely be 
The Ubrary moat use thu one 
room for the 
storage (adUtios. Maay 
of asw. uBpisuiiii 
-4a pies easM the 


Two Male Nurses Smile 
Amidst Fem ' Class 

Staff Wrtter 

Harpor CeUaie, as a aew to- 
k tssif i9 aa eiporl- 
atags of ik dsesisp- 
Tocfcforc R IS flppfvpri- 
ato that Michael Breiimki, ». 
and wnUara Eqpis, B. bogk 
their ceOcge caresrs 

As MiBbofB of the 
prograai at Harpor, BiO sad 
Mike are Hvft^ leslkisaj to a 
movoBMBt aMcii k aew hi ex- 
porimcatal stagoa bat wbkh 
to be rapidly galaiag ac> 
dkst of dw male 

rar WOHam Baak and 
Breikaftl Ma daci- 
wai the pradact af es- 
BIB. a aattvc CaB- 
bcgaa werft here to 

Mr. G't 




All SarWca 

Arlington Ho)9hf« Rd. 


Central Rd. 



Tom imk* 

Jm»M Carasina 

"" "Why tootf — 




they nMt. Haw, es tnsads, aad 

them they began work at 

The mere fact that they have 
Chsaoa thk profession, ragard- 
kos' of paMic opinion, is an in- 
dlcaUoo of the probability ef 
their success They bring lo 
their vocation the desire for 
service and the gift for living 
which mark the good nurw 

Despite the dwikags Srhich 
faess them. Utose aMle Kudent 
nurses of Harper College are op^ 
timi$Uc They see advantages m 
being male and a nurse. The 
■most obvious of theae is found 
in the classroom. 

Not many atodenU can beSM 
of classes with such a favorable 
ratio of the sexes While the 
number of attractive legs in 
class may prove a distraction. 
it should be an enjoyable one 
Besides aa both twys pototed 
out. they have already met 
their most difflctdt assignment; 
Siey already attended a tea 

For the majority of the nurs- 
ing dass. caps and nursing 
costumes are appropriately 
feminiBe. For Brednski and 
Ennis that's the source of a lot 
of good-natured comment. And 
it dooon't bother them a Mt. 

-JjfStL^ OpanStoS-ai 

\fV>*" SIX Operators 

liOOIl LIKE THIS? aw**< fcf «•• aM Um t*^ 


0« Ta 

Touch of Beauty 

tn4 ai(««4«t* Rnarf 
<Ib SoMtHUnd ' 

r»Mw tea-*- 11 








CLearbreeh 3*7435 — Program lefermatiea 

Sforfs NovmbT 17 


Ass ^W# rs w#ImmMii^ Th9 aVifT 


SAVE 20% to 40% 

wa AMOTVeaa aa 
Ski CleHihig aad Accetteries 

Owr shop Is bigger end better than ever. So 
"Schust On Out" to ttsit our eipended quarters 
end to view the eiciting new collections of 
twingy ^i wear. See our beeutiful new "Pro 
Originals" and Austrian Intports. 

Pro Sport Center 



I a a mw < 1^ *■■» " 

\ -• 





-/ V' 

\ I 




u ' ■ 





F«ge 4 

Wednesd»y, Nov. 8. 1967 

The Harbinger 

I ■ 1 1 1 I II 


Flag Football 
Nears Its End 

Ai the flag football season 
neara its end, it looks like it's 
strictly a two team race for the 
crown and the trophies which 
will be awarded at the end of 
the Maaoo. The team standings 
at the present are as (oUows: 
Teaa - W L T 

F.B.P.'8 J • 1 

Jayhawkan 3 1 • 

L.C.'s • a 1 

Hm teaau are 
akaat tUrtyJlre bmb at 
eat. Roy ■mdm. Mrectar •( 
lalraaiaraB. aaeearafes ar- 
te yartlripate ia saae 
•f atUetieaea the hrtra- 

good, Kearfls would also like to 
encourage interested students to 
try out for horseshw The piu 
have bean built. 

Kearas is also kMkiag (or 
men who, would be iiMnated 
in working as referees for in- 
tramural basketball and wres- 
tling. 'If anyone is intaraated, 
please contact Keams tai° kia 

What Is Lost 
Can Be Found 

level. ^ 

wiO be aUfliai wih a 
MM of iitramural bas- 
Miw wonld like to 
have aooufh men to form at 
least in or twelve full teams. 
The games will probably be 
tMiiHS ua acovny panoa on 

ed cut sign up in Ke 
in building number fonr In Bar- 
par tirove. When the weather is 

Lost and 
located in the 
Buildmg, BuiMing tmmtm %, 
and in the main oflkt in Uw 
High School. Harper's utilttka. 
are turned in to Harper Grove. 
Yet. if an artkla ia not to be 
found here, try the ffigh acbool. 
M in an effort to prevent 
tUa. it U highly adviaad that 
yon label all artklaa that yon 

Tmh SnUtli, Me •« iW participaaU ia the 
catchMi Us hrsath. ( 


Bike Cluh Coming 

It^s Hargrove! 

AttaaUan adventurers! Organ- 
laatii^ trf Thr Harper 
CUb wUl be beU 
Nov. U and Ttaraday 
Nov. 16. Fear not. a d » ant » er s . 
tiHre are no piiha to go cycling 
Bodi more natfl sprtng 


DeAM of STudc 

William Ennis, organiser of 
the chib. said. -Akhani^ In 
Amarica Wcydas are more or 
laaa eonMsrad leys, much of 
tha real of the world eaMidan 
as their main ar aniy 
I of transport ation Bl- 

cycUag can be a kit of 
whether touring or radag." 

During the muHwgi hi raaai 
M7, Mooday S to 7:30. and 
Thoraday t:ao to 1. movies 
shoot bicycling will ba 
between the actnal i 
al meeting. Mapa and pamphlets 
dascriWng tinnin g, racing, and 
aafaty hi cydtag will be avail- 
able. Mr Ennis will also bring 
sevwal different types of bi- 
cyckB to the ■nlti< Indadiiig 



Rolling Meadows Shopping Centa 


#ii MO iiiB t cowMahon. mt 

100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
Old-Fashioned Shakes 

look Ibr tho Ooidwi Archost 
whtw quoUty wforit fhth...mf9rf d§9 



Sites Tt-U 

KM"VS ^.98 • STA^WST ^6.50 

Morale Is On 
The . Upswing 

An improvement has been 
noted ft Harper. Or maybe it's 
)uat that the situation couldn't 
get any worse. -The subject in- 
voNed is that of the basic 
morale of the student txxly. 
Which, has been down to an all 
time low. 

The beginning of the year was 
fine. The era of depression 
showed signs of life right after 
the American Breed dance not 
too long ago. High hopes for 
a good turnout were present, 
but they were disappointed when 
the dance rolled around. Word 
of the turnout naturally got 
around and soon the whole as- 
pect of Harper school was down 
and out. 

Aa ana iladant interviewed 
"Why ahonid we care, 
there is nothing gaii^ on. 
The ^y routine of the school 
is one of work, go to claaaea 
and than honw to aiaep. If 
thare ia wMtH to ^ anlhaai- 
aatk about and loyal to, why 





Mow 10 me we and 

) 09 nS faeied wW^Traok 
, Bufler bunon-downs, 
arid IradMonal detailing. 
Enro adda rtbw ENduRO 
potyatler-and-conon btends 
lor Trve no-ironing 
tomorrow*. Many colorsi 

*00 to Mt 



Arlington HeigMt 




■ P '^' r. ' -i" * .1- ' j.< w«»r 





r- % 




TyblUit^ CJvd&imaA. 



' <1 5 


d dlappsf. Tbwj ApMc 


Vol 1. No. 5 
WetL, Deo. IS 1997 


'Fight or Withdraw;^ 
Vote on Vietnam Issue 

y \ 




Uaf|Mr <wliiii Hv hiv* the 


Oaited Sutct' 
tt» VMauDW 

Tte am HAKUNGBR P«l 

!• i f « j tM aMHaiM «! Har> 

tto« ia Ike We aUhli 

Ike KiiiHrli c«a 

•IT' •■ aw el Ike 

to itir Ike t^. 

ty by MlMiRC, by 
if hsrakjr. by 
or tht 

H«w 4« Har^r C«llefli ■!•■ 
<eata react t* Ike grcal i>- 
kMe? Arc tkcy ki tavar •( ra- 
■iiUliI la Oh flgM? Or, are 
tfeey ki tevw al wttkdrawteg 

•f Om CMI War. 

•nny. Mvy 


thtCMnl bi- 


tk» US. 
VM Nan and tht 

Yoa eik rafMW your sund— 
wMwot liCBiaf yov naiiM any- 
whore - in the new HARBING- 
ER Poll 

This - tht Ont poUtaf t( at- 
Utiide of yoar Haiptr atadaou 
•-is aimplidty itaelf 

TMt out the baUot at the 
bottom of the paffe. Vola at yoa 
ftil ahoBt the Vkitwaiinaa war 
aad drop it tato tht boOot bos 
hi MMlM Ss. IhidaM Satv- 


r br^BKht (o a 
Imaaion of the 
I't fdreigB policy in the 
Far Eaat and aD the other ia- 
tDtt vMch ifnB( iroRi it. 

An^er and 
flare up in beatad 
of the aelactive aarviea-qnlam 
and its role in everyooe't Ufe. 
Olh« aladli doot agree. 
.4ney IV aapponiBi ine aonuiiia* 
tratton and its pkdft to tht 
South Vietoainaae gov e rnm ent. 
Many aft thonng their loyal- 

Arc yoa a Hawk or a Dcve? 
Make yoar a tl K a de knows •■ 
tki* war. dent let yoar ««tre 
oa Ikit vital aatioaal tsaae fa 

Ratatta of this fhirt HAR 
BINOCR PoU will be Mat to 
DaoaM Rumsfeld. 
Staaton Chariaa Ptrqr nod Ev- 
orott Dirfcata aad to iottratiod 

bo hoard, 
tlra«h tht HARBTNGER Pofl 
Volt — aad ate that your cam- 

The Harbinger Poll 


I believe we (the United States) should with- 
draw immediately from Sooth Viet Nam. 

I believe we (the United States) should continue 
the fight in South Viet Nam. 

(Make your choice. Drop the ballot in the ballot box, 
Building Six, Stadent Scrvtees, Harper Grove.) 


2nd Try 

Dance Set 
Dec. 30 

Harper tpoaaon iU 
.dance oo December 3Rh. 
Twd'baadi wUl ha 

Ihe frWcagt araa't 

H P LovMraft, WCPLI Bai^ 

ney Pip, "tht world't 

liiainilllf " win be (he 

of f t i f itnii it during an hoar 

aad a hal broadeaat period. 

Tht daaet boflaB at 7; it coda 
at ah cta piai. lit place: The . 
Ek Orwt High School fieU 

Tkkala ft ta aalt for Harptr 
•tadteu oa Dteaahar ll. The 
price: fl 7S a panoo. 

The dance win be open to all, 
with a ta a peraoo door charge, 
of thia aMS 
student go\Trmnent officers 
Herbert Baylin and Donna 
Berg. "^ 

They hope the danct win bt 

Mascot Vote 

Harper's Maaott win be 
chooen by a student vote oo 
Wtdneaday. Do c a m bw 13. The 
Judgea have chosen five final- 
isU Each of the six judges 
choae five of the beat eatrtaa 
for the finalisU. Each Jndft 
picked the same five eotriet, 
making the final selectiona 

They are the Jets. Hounds, 
Eagles, Hawks and Hornets. 

These were choaen on the 
basis of origiaiUity aad ratioo- 
ale. la atoat eaaea dM dHtehes 
were very crude. The judges 
took this into consideration. 
They made no attemp to eval- 
uate on sketches alone. 

The school colors will be 
chooen after » mascot is decid- 
ed on. The winner wiH be 
awarded • stmtat tr grant as 
a prist. Tbtm wffl, howtver, 
be no second or third pdatt. 

Pardae's HIriu GeU the Farts 

• Garry X^ntaB in oonterence 

Purdue Prof Tours 
For NC Approval 

Dr] Chariot Hklts af tht 
North Ctatral AMtclMlta atari- 
od piaeaadhwi to aecrsdit Har- 
per College 

Tht accroditatioii-proctdnre 
taM«lvot taivottifiyaa -of the 
schttL Dr Hkks. a >rifiiiir 
tf adaeaUoo st Pardat IWvar- 
rity, atkad thtat iladHt lift ia havtaf Haipar 

B» taftad with members of (MSdal latl^lklM i 

dit HARBINGER, membon of Itlltwi grtdaUJi «f a 
dit sladnt oooaril. aa woB at fin* 


Tht atai alap ia the 
tatita of ftt eaBtft 
a ataUa raptrt aaat to the A«- 
sadaika by tht achaoL Aecor*' 
b« to Dr. neks. wBh tht alapa 



The Mauds 

— Tkof "mmnd" at the dance 

In this edition" 

\ mt%*»gt for diTimrrf 

Page 2 

Oar man's view of Berkeley 

Page 3 

SanU's gifU for Ike facaky 

Page 3 

Chirsgo'x <ia«i music 

Page 3 

Thr "OM Frosh" tani it on 

i»age 3 

A Star Qveen in relative terms 



* HarMnfTpr'n Christmas candle 


Intramaral basketball standings 


Page 7 

■ ■ «■ 




* ■■■►.•*, 

» ll I " — " « l , I I ' ' lit' 

TrUiiiiniM. ,, I 1 y I III 11 

>. ■^:r^" .. 

"^ .. 







— — — ^»- 


■-^-.- ■ — —' - V ~*~ ~ 

, l^^l I II mtl 

■ s. 

^ ' 





P»g« 2 

Wet&CMiday, Dec. IS, 1967 

Dream On 

The same tired refrain is yawning its way around 
Harper. ~ ' 

"What's the use of whipping up any school spirit? 
There's nothing to excife me — ' no clubs, no activities. 
It's all a bore ' - ' 

*' The statement sums up a number of student atti- 
tudes which prove nothing more than the speaker's own 
inertia. No student will find anything more in college 
than what is put into the effort. 

' Most Harper students — and that includes M per 
cent of the enrollment — have had no rule by whicifcdo 
^ cause (be spirit of any college. 

Great coUegee and universities cannot be appraised 
through movlei, television fare, or just plain long-dis- 
tance guentag. If there's anything impressive on the 
major campuses, it is a marked impersonal attitude of 
literally thousands of students. They mill about, trudg- 
inf to classes, sittiDg in packed lecture halls — practi- 
cally "Unaware of the faculty And that faculty is just 
as I ndU Hwe nt . generally, to the students in that aea of 
anonymous faces. 

The difference occurs on those big campuses when 
themselves in campus government, 
and tlw big factory-type teams. For 
a fortunate few. those endeavors provide relief from 
treadmill eiistence of the big-time cam- 

At Harper, the differences are even stronger: The 
student meets in class work with a faculty which equals 
and often surpaaaaa tbose in Big Ten schools. The stu- 
dent is known, recogniaetf. 

And for tbose ncbo bav* half the enthusiasm of the 
average higb-school drop-out, the op^Iortunltiee for seU- 
es|ireisioa aad development are practically limitless. 

But what is the Harper student doing to aotaleve 
anything except a perhaps lackhister classroom stand- 

Let's face it. Nothing' 

Indifference meets practically every call for stu- 
dent involvement ' 

How many are active in the publication of the 
UARBWCER gr the yMrbook, the HALCYON? Just a 

How many are active in student government? Its 

Here at Harper where there's opportunity to form 
literally doBM^ of clubs or groups, student initiative 
falters then fails. 

For those who believe that it's up to others to create 
the "fun and games' ' for their enjoyment: Wake up, 

If you can't turn Harper College into an exciting 
lot yourself and you^ fellow classmates, 
don't be surprised to find yourself just another one of a 
_,^>og Ust of student-registered numbers when you— if you 
ever do — goon to your "big, dream school." I 


fflB The Harbinger 

Garry Levell, Editor 

Davtd Oarlaad. Exemtive Editor 

Sally Weiler, MaaaffiuK Editor 

VIrtor Giammami.<i(>o, Art Editor 

Terry Bahb, BoAhieM ManaKPr 

Tom Cterk, BiH Kimble, PbotoKrmpiiers 

STAFF: Don BoM-amp, Cindy Biei«t^k. Linda 
Corrml. Oene Fodor, Bill Kimble. Dook KoeMer, fJnda 
Ix»rttnwit7. R4>«Hi 8«TKi*. Bryan O'ShaaghneMy. Don 
Sbelton, Jeff Cady. Joe >owell 

ADVISOR: Henry Ro«|ricen 

PiMltbW tanr* atMlklr 1»T «■< tt tk* (faAMiti at Wllltea lalMy 
nmrpu C«U*t*. »• Uk Otot* Mr*., KOr •nw TUbc*. n. 
TctepkMM: M7-7M*, tz*. It. 

Ws Hargrove! 


- . 

The Harbinger 

.. ViSi-*- 

'From a disUnce. they look like a herd of mammoths!" , ^ 

Knowl^ge or'Guesses? 

College pnfeasan could throw 
■way Uwir convcotiaaal (rae- 
fslM and multipte dioice tests 
add the "normal grade dialrilNt- 
tiOD curve." even in large cUsa- 
es, i( Uwir examioatioea were 

sf kaewMie iaslsad «f 
Us Jlliiliig abiUty. 

Bow this can be dooe was de- 
scribed recently by Or Paul E 
Fields, praieaser •( Psydicio g y - 
at the Univcnrity if WaririagtaD. 
Dr Ftoid'a sycteoi. dairelaped 
wcf tlie past Uvea years ie la- 
tredactary Piyehalagy rlsaiSi at 
thafl SSe itudaats. has re- 
in significantly improved 
n» ra- 

manual, they develop such good 
methods of studying the text 
that they really know th» im- 
portant concepts, 
la dting data sa the improved 

acMavaawBt in his 

Dr. FMds 
"la 1*14, the last tin)e 
tiooal examinatiOQS were naed. 
the avwage stodaa in tlw dass 
avefagad 71 par cant carract, 
aad the battsoi isarth of the 
claas a »ar a grt 41 per cent No 
hi a class a( 3tt was 
Mt paints sf a peffect 
score at ttw sod of the quarter 

"la the spriiv «f ISST. 
Ike TtacUag Teata were aooi 
aa a ala^jr firidr, Ike average 
SI per ceal of 
OW tap i^urtli 
f veragaa ss par ceaa cenacc,/ 

clat* averagH C per caal 
cwrect. TIUs Ua»e. H4 aat a( 
were wMhla SS 

■eat aajaevlve 

Ha alaa tonlapii a 

atady g«Me «f aaaple leda. 

"TMcUag Te«U ia 

Ptyckatagy." keyed 

to Ike lextkaak. 

ami Ufe." 

. Ia Ow nsid's 1)1111. each 
^oaadaa eskslsls af Sat parts: 
a tiua falsa 


l) CI A perfect WC0t^. 

Or. rWds rapsrtad Uiat the 
BMrt CraqeHitly earaad score in 
each of his last 24 examinations 
waa a parfact aosre. Dacawi of 



kig liS i el a H —. A I 
SMwar aO (Ive pafts correctly 
I* raeoive credit Wtth Oris 


are I to 9ia. Bat. sac 

leani to nae ttrtaaddag Tast 

dew" He 
starting fram "parfactisa," 
rallier than from "claaa aver- 
age " He believes 
aormal carves of 
are fouad la 
they may be dee te d» osa of 
pssr faally examinations an 
rtadaMs wha are lacking m mi>- 

New College 
For 6 Counties 

Plaas iSr a Bef,jwator col- 
kfa la be badt s a»aeb an in 

under ronsidcratkm by the Illi- 
Bois Board of Higher Educa- 

This prapa n i roOege wifl 
lerve ttadenU la ilx caaa- 
Uet: Caek. Lake. Kaae. Mc- 
Heary. DaPage and Will 

la Meetings 0»i% montk aad 
aaxt. Uw iniE will face a 
aaaiber af prablema. Oae af 
Ike matt hnpwtant k% drcM- 
hig what type af aa hntttotioa 
this will be. A groop fram 
OaPMc Caaaty (location af 
Ike Wealaa Alaaiic Energy \ 
C'nmmhtiltni Projert) wants a 
largr trale roHegr. sperlaliz- 
iag hi science and terhnoloey. 
Several groaps from Cbicaga 
waat a college ahned at the 
aaderprhriieged yaalh af the 
laaar Oiy. 

Most grDt^M, however, favor 
s tklfpe year school, beginning 
at junior year and including the 
first year of graduate studies 
This is the moat likely choice, 
since the new college would be 
designed to supplement the ex- 

istiag coauBunity coilaga pro- 
gram Id miaois. 

It woukl also do smaller en- 
raUment harm to private 
schools than would a four or 
five year college. 

Another iaaue aa yat uade- 
cided is the new school's loca- 
tion Four areas have already 
aaked lor the college the final 
dicisian on tocatioin will prob- 
ably coincide with the purpose 
of the school 

If it is to be a large four 
year college. DuPa«e is the 
most likely choice If it is de- 
signed to help needy students, a 
5ite in the South Cook County 
will be choaen. . 

If the members of the IBHE 
agree upon a three year school, 
the Northwest suburbs will 
probably be its home. . for s 
number of rea.son.s % 

The excellent system of ia- 
dasteial caaplexes. ih^ irr- 
mradoas papalaUaa fp^owtk 
and the existence of a large 
nnmber of janior roilegea 
fram which the stadenU af 
Uie aew instJtiitioa waald nd- 

Must Wait 
1st Grads 


al totereadag facta dariag 
the visit af Dr. Ckarics 
Hirki from Uw Narth Cea- 
Ual Accredh^iaa BMrd. 
First was UM\|act that 
Harper b aat pMsaiWy aa 
accrcdkad cehaga. R la Ika 
paUry a( Ike Accreditollaa 
Baard aat to give a col- 
lege accrtdkid sUtaa aaliJ 
Ike caOege kad kad a grad- 
aatiag daaa. Tka aaly 

ia far 

Inm Harper after Ikte 
year. CMe Hiataa. Harper 
e saas il sf. aald. "Tka re 
shauld he aa real pra kha i 
la transfrrriag crcdka. Al- 

eept aar Cfvatta." Kela- 

farctag tills 

tk* faK Uiat tai a 

to Ika Accredttattaa 

Dr. HIrks wrato Ikal kc 

waa pleased wMk *a prag- 

rcaa Harper was wakkig. 

Wat1 k wa ato. ni I'aiveraky 
b.tke aidy coHega ttat kas 
aaUHed Harper Ikat k wM 

Foreign Film 

A coouBittae is baiog (ormed 
■ to lookvMe^tta psssitiUity of 
Shawiag nreign ruma at Harp- 
er CoBege 

Mrs Irene Saoderaoa. French 
instructor and Originator of the 
idea, said that it wouM be good 
to eapooe atadento to foreign 

"Many fitans," she saki, '''are 
shown at nearby universities, 
but these are during weekday 
nights. Bcca^ of claaaes, it 
wouM be impossible for Harp- 
er atiKlaato to see Uiam." -■' 

Akkaogh aa ofBdal roaearch 
bss baai dooe, Mrs .Sanderson 
IS plaanhig to contact Rosary 
College, which has a film pro- 
gram in operation, and the Cul- 
tural Services of the French 
Consultate in Chicago for ki- 
formation on films. 

If these fihns were obtaiaad, 
five or six couM be shown ie 
every language offerM at Harp- 
er, phis Swedish. lUlian and 
Japanese. These films are reg- 
ular, full-length moVies already 
exhibited at theaters. 

"The problem. ' Mrs Sander- 
soo stated, is not in obtaining 
films— we mwA decide where to 
show th^m. to whom and what 
the admission would be And we 
must know how many sttidents 
are interested in this priMrain." 
She is calling a meetJhf^W 
■II interested studente on De- 
cember 3D. The location will be 
la Boom MS. 

The Hartguger 

Wedne^iday, Dec. IS, 1967 



"rrrr — ." _-. — . < >^ — — .■, •- .-e 

^Re-Charging' at Berkeley 


'Teachers need to recharge 
their inteUectual baUeries," 
said G. GaliB Berrier, part-time 
history instructor at Harper 
College. « 

Bat Berriei' got more than 
a quick recharge — ke 
was jolted— whea ke "re- 
charged bis batteries" at Uie 
laiversity of Cal i f o r a ha. 

It seems strange that such a 
suave and sedate man as Bef- 
rier would attend tlie H i p p i a 
Mecca of the West, Harvard 
might seem more fitting. 

Berrier— a* meolal m i d g- 
H h o l d s a Phi Beto Kappa 
key. Aad his appearaace. he's 
the type one would imagiae 
pouriag over books ia an Ivy 
League atmosphere, doesa't 
put him in that frantic Weat 

'Bah- Humbug' 

Old Santa Unloads 
Faculty 'Gifts' 

Santa Claos didn't forget about Harper and all 
the good faculty boys and girls who have vanished 
there amidst scholarly pursuits The Spirit of 
Christmas Present dropped in at the HARBINGER 
office with a bagful of delights The fun of pres- 
ents lies in. the sharing So — dip in and share 
the fun of Santa's gifts 

For President Robert Lahti a set of boxing 
gloves, a book on "Boxing — Self-Taught " and 
an invitation 'to square-off with Elk Grove high- 
school principal Robert Haskell ... For Haskell 
a fire extinguisher designed to snuff out smokers 
To ease the admuiistrative load for Dean of In- 
struction Dr. Herbert Pankratz, a fully automated 
memo' machine that operates on its own initiative 
For Dean of Students Dr. Janet Hanrey. 190 stu- 
dents kicking in his door to vtriunteer for student 

To aid the embattled counseling group: a ra- 
dioactive student registration card which dissolves 
the bearer Foo* coaches Jeha Gelch-SHMl tLtf 
Reams two whistles, a half«donn used tennis 
balls and 12 laps around the field house. Santa 
didn't forget about the nursing faculty A bed-side 
manner for Joaaae Heinly aad Mary Dogaa. 

A paint-by-number kit for Art professor Wil- 
liim Foust and a tour of Chicago's Art '■ftttntt 
for John Kaad sea . three weeks in the brass 
section of the Salvation Army band for Dr. George 
Makas an original copy of Batmaa OODiics 

for Robert Powell, chairman of the rewwwin ica- 
tions Division. 

And Santa had scientific toys galore A quick 
peek through a microscope for Dr. Betty Enbysk 
. ^ . a winning ticket on a turtle race for Biology's 
Rosario DePalma a burned-out battery for 

Jordan Siedband that best seller "The Love 

Life of an Amoeba" for John Thompson. Two 
weeks on a Georgia chain gang for law-enforce- 
ment coordinator Richard Wild. 

Never forgotten at Chri.stmas. Harper's math- 
ematics faculty. The losing ticket of any numbers 
racket for Larew CoHkter . . . Mary Gant . . . 
Thomas MrCabe. A stench-bomb kit for Chemis- 
tryr's Joseph Clouser ... a stenographer's pad 
for Alice Phillips. Business 

A trip to artcicnt Rome by non-stop Time Ma- 
chine for History's Edward Kalish. A pay-scale 
slide-rule for Sherwin King. Singing lessons for 
John Mochmore of Speech . . . Spanish instruc- 
tion for German instructor Henry Meier and 
three-minutes with an enraged bull for John Davis. 
Spanish A trip to Paris. Illinois, for Irene San- 
derson. French. 

Remedial reading for English instructors 
Martin Ryan . . . Marilyn Swanson . . . Jacqueline 
Urbaaskl. A ticket to a cricket match for Thomas 
Zimanzl six tons of 1963 Sunday Tribunes 

dumped on .Journalism's Henry Roepken . gen- 
uine invitation Russian cavier for June Stevens. 
A stringless guitar for Anna Marie Bazfk. Psychol- 
ogy . . Short-change training for John Blrk- 
hoiz. Business An abacus for Roy Sedrel, Data 
Processing A straight-edge for Engineering's 
William Pnnkay . . a course in Chinese short- 
^nd for Robert Zllkowski, Business Pageless 
ledgers for Rose Trunk. Business . another 

book for hbrarian Ambrose Easterly . . . dnd three 
nights with an overhead projector for Robert 

U. Galln Berrier 

Caaat leagaa. 

Bcrrier's opportunity came in 
1962 when he waa aelected as 
one of 87 instructors for the 
Join Hay Fellaw ifogram This 
aends kiatnicton to achooi (or 
a year wkh all expenaca paid 
pha a regular leaching salary. 

ScfaooU like Harvard. COkaa- 
bia. Morthweatem and the Uni- 
versity of Califomia at Berke- 
ley participated. 

"Ichoae Berkeley bccaasa k 
didn't have snob appeal. It'a 
the best university in tlM coua- 
try— at leaat k waa theo." ex- 
plains Berrier 

But ha 1* a r n e d more than 
what can ka aqasaaod from a 

Hia first trip to Bstkalsjf ia 
isn^ preceded Uie 


CkOdraa aad UD, 
Tittf were saarcniac tor a 

ed and withered. 

Student interest— I ike U>e 
weather— had changed. Protest 
was no longer serious. Now it 
was just "a fun thing." 

laatoad of taraiag aatward 
to the warM. ke related. }he 
stadeatk had toraed inward— 
to Uie mad mirage af LBD. 
At one point in his cadifMis 
stay, Berrier chatted with the 
nationally known campus radi- 
cal Mario Savio. 

'I met him and listened to 
him speak. He had some things 
to say that deserve to be 
heard, even though 1 believe 
that we can't short-circuit tiie 
political system. Any rhsnga 
ahoukl take place through elec- 

"The maa seemed rather 
aalvc. Aad wkca I saw htaa 
hi a smaBer graop. he was 
alBMst shy. He spoke wkk 
what seemed a s peech toipadl- 
meat, aad ho dliat appear 
half aa daagoiaaa as he did 
aa lelevtolaa. 

"But Mario Savio had one 
problem— he couldn't get stu- 
deota excited aver what he saw 
as cauaea Ms aMvement (or 
partidpatioa was aimed at the 
eiactiOB of aa aati-Vlelnam con 
grassaan. Tbat failed miaer- 
aMjr. Ha )aal eouldn t get ttM 
people— Uie st u dao to out to 

Berrier attfaaert Uie F r e e- 
Speack MavaaMat aa a 
ty eampas croup And 
many a( 

"The asaal v^M palal af tka 
pratoat." be rrcaBcd. "waa 
tkat B a r fc al a y waa aa adara- 

Frosh Try 
For Top 



Radal B^Uty. 


aad thai 

Maay of 
tea went la 
varalion* to take part in riril- 
rlghtf marrhet aimed al ia- 
legratiaa aad Negra voter 

A mojartty af Uw Bcrteley 

al ail all, bawrver. were rega- 

lar lrtter-«» rater aad "sweet- 

keart a( Mgaia Chi" typea. 

Barrier letuiiied to the DcilLa- 

ley campus in the summer of 

ISSt By Uien the Free-Speech 

Mo%-ement had already ftower- 

are «UII rram- 
large lertare sea- 

He said Callfaraia-ake IBI- 
a pawerfal 
to koap IreakoM 
oat af Ika 

•Mies aad te get Ikem hM« 
twa-year cammaaMy rallrges. 
Ikat Ika 
isn't an psy- 
cbedriic pattern aad "pot" 

"Hie acadaoUc prosHrr is 
appalling. AdmiasisaB nquire- 
mrnts are extremely high. 
Freshmen must be in Die upper 
twelve per cant of thoir high 
sckaal elaas. Bat the twwa me- 
dia ignore that and continue to 
focus on the more colorful as- 
pccU of Uie Berkeley campus." 

Chico^o Rock Sags^ 
Echoes Hollow Sound 


Staff Writer 
If you know anything at all 
-aooia pop muaic you know the 
appalling state of rock ia Chi- 
cago. While the whole worid baa 
been shaken by a virtual revo- 
lutkM in music, manifested by 
new bands, new songs and an 
astonishing variety of new 
sounds, Chicago a aa pi a vast 
wallow of mcdkicrity. charac' 
.tented by oM baodi, old 
and a general abaence of imo- 
vatioo by local Banda 

There are af eaarae escep- 
Uaaa. Saturday'^ CM I d r e a. 
aace the best band hi, tawn. 
generally sarreeded la creat- 
ing a sound of their o^. a 
'rross between the early Bea- 
tles and the Evrrly Brothers. 
wKh a heavy accent on coaa- 
Iry style. 

But the draft, equipment loss- 
es and a lack of large ^com- 
mercial success have combined 
to hurt them l^e Children 
now seem terribly apathetic 
about their audience and their 

In a completely different bag, 
there is the Ftock. whooe pop 
soul material sod tremendious 
awii ew» lespuuse has brought 
them great local popularity k>- 
cluding three local hit records 
(something the Children irere 
never able to achieve). 

On a much higher level of 
are the Bockia^Mmt, 
a loal group Ifaat acMeted 
tlieir oresent fame through a 
combinStion of local appeal, 
luck and an enormous amount 
of publicity (remember the 
screamin' 'wild man^) The lat- 
est records of the Bucking- 
bams, which sound like nothing 
so much as Coke commercials, 
exemplify all that is mediocre 
in pop music today in its dis- 
regard (or quaUty. 

There are some groups in Chi- 
cago that have some mea.sure of. 
potential, but in my opinion only 
one has the talent and originali- 
ty to make it big both com- 
mercially and critically. Iliat 
band is H. P. Uvecraft. 

(Cont. Page S, Col. 2) 

College requires 
Ju^tmenls (or moat 
changes in study hatiits, in dass 
hours and in (ree time. The 
majority o( Harper's students 
have only recently graduated 
(rom high school and have 
little trouble making tlieae ad" 
justments *. 

One section of the student 
body, however, must make 
many more critical adjustments ' 
in order to (it into the pattern 
o( college lite. 

Theite are Ike aialt atadeaU 
wha are rotanlag to eallege 
to eompioto aa kMort^tod 
caacaifaa* aavaaea to male 
watfc or Jaatta aad to tkalr 

Moat of theao "senior freah- 
BMB" Bad that the most im- 
portsnt adjestment they mart 
■uke is that of 
amaciated with yo 
and having instructors treat 
them ||s equals, of 

ASHm gsnaeally have 

having to plaa yoer 
baby's diapers, 
irs^ dothaa for a family, 
meala or juat work- 
boars a day to icad 
sari dolhe a family. 
Efaner Siringhaa. a 
adult stu 

became a (amiiy a(- 

He aaw kaa kimiiiiik, Ma 
ckildroa liava 
bocawa hto wMa la 



"ia same clasaea. the rt ad twl s 

daat aaaww; Ibey leei Um 

(Ike. adaMa) 
level aa Ihe teackar. ' 
Mrs. Batty Pkitt|pa may have 
ttto Mswer toiha 


answer was an 

One adult found that atteod 
iog Harper pravidoa more tlian 

Mrs Mary ScknaBar said, 
"Commg to Harpc^ ckaagsd ay 
opmioa abaot the 
: find them 
sincere in their beliefs" 

Peal McwM Gone 
But Nc{i Weather 

Harper College's new struc- 
ture is again on aolid groond. 

Ttie Cortwtta Construction 
Company reported that the peal^ 
moaa dc^iosits found on the con- 
stmctioo site have baan re- 

Those deposits under the 
parking kits and under the cor- 
ners of two buildings didn't 
cause J aerioas coostructtoo de- 
lay, said CorbetU. 

The main delays have been 
earned by the bad weather 
more than anything else. A 
roiigh estimate indicates bad 
weather coats a week of con- 
struction time. 




392-4600 *5SIt!m* 

'« I 

. V 

yjjiiiirii'r"' ^ ' %'•■ 



. t 


* -— 


/. - 


WodoMiday, Dec IS. 1967 

Hie HarUliger 

Hie Harbinger 

WediHwdsy, Dee. IS, 1967 





'Where's the Wagon?' 

Pat Tenerowicz 

»ys it doesn't pay to go to college publica- 

Some (tai 
tions' class. 

When a horde of people bombarded me with 
a story on the car !.' 1 began to wonder . 


To have been selected to be the general contractor 

for the permanent campus 
of William Rainey Harper College. 

Corbetta Construction Company 

of Illinois, Inc. 

Cl^s Plaines, Illinois. 


"Harper's carl' 
This was a great help. Har- 
•»• a per- 
I MtaraOy as- 
it VMMit have a ear. 
wtf faMh was ihat- 
At the 

Harper do« have a car— and 
has had «ae for nearly a 
Mn. VkvacM Patancr. 
taty I* Oaaa of Stadeala. Dr 
JaaMS Hamy. lausbad when 

I toM her I waoted to do a alo- 
ry oa the car. Dr. Har]^ evta 
aikwed a chuckle to ilip. 
Mn. Palaer teapa the rec- 
car. Af tha 
dau ia a fat 
I befaa la Ihlak that 
vehicle was Jait a 
■her aMl ■•( 
a iMac at alt 

The car li 9 Chevrotat ata- 
tioa wapB ipHi is iMwd far 
a two-yaw poried fnm Lfttaf 

Motors in Arlington Heights. 
Mrs. Palmer dea crtt te a it as 
■baby blue." hot thaa *e ca(< 
rected (fiat. 

More acctirately, d>e sees 
it as "robin's egg blue." The 
wagoo is kept at the temporary 
Ek Grove campus. 

.^ The admiiilst r a 1 1 o a aad 

(acuity are allawed to aSe 
this car far ichaal busineu. 
A rc^atadlM aast he filled, 
SMh lafarMatloa as deett- 
■pproziinate mileage 
ceded BHi he n»- 
pMad. Aad if Iwa pssph waat 
the car for the sane day, the 
«ae goiag the farther has pri- 


n» wagoo has been uaed to 
attend educational coofereoees 
and for fieki tripa. So fW, it 
has popped op in such cities 
aa DeKalb aad Peoria, raagta« 
^ as far as Mlrhigaa aDd 
c«^B. An tripa an 
hi a tog Mwwiac «h» hai wed 
the car and where they 

So the "mystery' 

Harper's statiea wa^M has 

Bat, even those 

far it are not qidte 

about K. 

Dean Harvey and Mrs. Pal- 

■MT itm havanV decided if it 

i, a .m ar MT niod^L 

Sclwlarship Help 

ahb CM h» 
had tnm PVed VabvU. 41- 
•( plarwst aad 
aM. He's haaifMr- 

la B«adli« gfa. Bm- 
par Grave. 

71w lafiltatWB of nuaois have 


■id la 

■ ta- 

«B • 

ApphcatiaoB for aca d e m i c 
year IMMi are availabi* at 
aB hi|^ ariMafa and a pp ro * e d 
■iivarsities in nu- 
HHt baHhalUad to 
bf the 

materials, achaal eamiaelors 
Imvc rec e 1 V e d iatannatiooal 
packets la permit them to an- 
i by their 
The Graat Program 
ahl aa aa aa- 
to HBdar- 

proved raOegr* er anivent- 
tfes la nUaals. aad caa re- 

tha regular State SdioianMp 
Proffrara are not eligible to ip- 
ply lor GraoU; aad 2) studsato 
who pieriaaaiy have raoaivad 
UppcfdiM Awarai a^ ■■■II' 
tad tmm Graat HfjiirhflMi 

theta- caOipa iMit trim Che la- 
itiative li aHaiaiig and adb- 
miting rraat Apptteatiaaa if 
Ihay aaak mwitiiy eld far aca- 

Chicago Rock 



PIdlfapa ia a 
it la aat pai 
iaa tratedr- 

goad album, hot 
t'Midlfeat I leal 
the (auk 

M eanaa far Daw 
«••» •■* tan**" 

' facs to a mai- 

aam if tllW far acadamir 
I. ttadenti mast 
ke admlHsi to gawl %fn^mt 
aad smaBid to fan-time pra- 
graaiB aecaritog to the re- 
^ahrmeats •( the approved 
coOeftes of thcb- c hoice. 

Unlike the SUte Scholarship 
Program, aa i^icant in the 
Grant Program need not par- 
ticipate in a qualifylat CMni- 
nation nor exhibit say ^yeeific 
high school record; high school 
graduation and admittance hi 
food standing to an approved 
tnttitinfim in niinois are the 
ealy academic requirements. 

Grants wUl be baaed on fi- 
nancial need as demnrtrated 
by the student on the required 
Application, and are relative to 
the commuting or resident 
budget of a specific institution. 
B ia important to note that only 
one Application should be sub- 
mitted by a student; each ap- 
plicant will be given ample 'op- 
portunity to report his final col- 
lege choice to the Commission 
before September, 19«. 

Equally important points are 
1) students who are eUgttito lor 

kaelf . hut the tact ia Mud ameb • 
af Ifae matortal to eWMr aat 
very fMd «r it to aot La«» 

■the White mtfT far ex- 
ample, is not a vafy pad aoag. 
hot rtoher fa eanae far Dav« 

C0fvl fVIS< 

nito •■« aad "Gkirto Patrto" 
were abvioualy praantod to da- 
vetop the mystical tanafe of 
Lovecraft p iM saled en the a^ 
bum cover and aelaa. The mya- 
tic thtaig simply deaan't fit and 
the band raUMr MariMjr dis- 
regarded It MBattaa age afaag 
with aeveral af IMr ■■« «b- 
tevn aaiv liht* "Mounlahia af 

OttMraank aoop drag on the 
yB— "Tiio •ftaa Maddae" ia 
simply a Joke, while "That's 
How Much I L4>ve You " is a 
listleas )azz piec^, hacked by 
female vocaliaU. "shab-a-dab^- 
wayoo-tag" in the background 
In the beat ef the Fradkie Laiae 

From the criticisms, H P. 
Lovecraft may seem like a 
bomb, but ia truth, what re- 
mains of the album are the 
finest and most original sounds 
to come out of Chicago, Love- 
craft ha5 created a wal sound 
of ito own. by blendtaig the 
amazing vocal harmonies of 
George Edwarda and Dave Mi- 
l^chaels. the great organ of Mi- 
S:haels, frithw reminiscent of 
Mamiarek of the Doors, but 
less gothlc. less of a weapon) 
and in general, its great abili- 
ty to taka a aoag and make it 

Go To Court 

ad to a fifht that I 

iacMsato to the studaot 
at Harper Grove were 


Mardi n, aO charfM 

The ttoaa Baipor 
GU Vaa Raalto. Be 
Cari Steyeoa. 

Dr. JaaaflB Harvqr, dMB of 
that Vne 

taken, the 

oeiy a icttor 

of w*nif« to the paraato of the 

A previotts court date had 
been act for the four. 
lag the iatridcn 
ptoee to October 

of Bk Qreve. 
appear far tlie heartag 

entirely ito awn. 
Much «f BM-autertol af the 

craft had tihaa aad twaed iato 
rocK, aai aaqr wnaoai ■■ oi 

bta with value and 
for us. 

"Let's Get To- 
"Wayfarlag Stranger," 

rary fato pap wrttan, "Oaua- 
try BoyPkekei St." "IHtoa 
the Bag I'm In" and eapecially 
the ppato "Drifter' are the 
core of Lovecrafl's materiaL 

The album, aa I have sahl. is 
aot great. It doea aot. ah few 

album's have ever done, cap- 
ture the warmth and peraooaU- 
ty a group inspires, or the ex- 
citement it geacrataa. But it is 
an important alWB and in all 
the best to come out of Chica- 



A Star Queen in re»idrnce . . . 
— Dr. tnui Mm. Herbert Pankratz with royalty 

M.'s Daughter 
Chicago Star Queen ^ 

1K7 SUte Street OoJtocll's 
Star Qmsb ia 17-yeaf«ld AaiU 
PaalMfc. daogMar ef Dom of 
lastiaetiaa. Dr Herbert Pan- 

Anita, a senior at Rooe>evelt 

High School in Chicago, came to 

-Jier rqral statue through a coai- 

•ver M odh 

Show; " the "lighting" ef Slate 
Street's Chitoti 
the touaieU^ ef the 
"Thya far Tots" drive far the 
Mariae Coips. 
na Ckic^i 
carried bar by **saaAd" to a 
huge Red Kettle atop tlw ele- 
vatad structure at Stoto and 
Lake Stoeau With a tdach ef 

ic#» ptTMBwIly 

SUr QueoB AniU.ldariMd of 

a- _ -a- -^1 - _ tf_^^ ■ ii^^ 


hat she eras swan to 

mail the 

her a trophy, a hrac*- 
lat aad a gift wtMfaato . 11m 
tan at It an. Iha 
raat ha 

"She'a taktog it aO to good 
atrUa." aakl Dr Paakratz. 
The "alU^ indudea ha 

net Sevxn'a "lUm OMway 

Star (Joeaa. there are to 
er. Beatrice; her 14-year-ohl 
aMer. abtatoy, aad ta« 
am. Ray. a. aad Doa, Ml 

High School Plati^ 
A fSfiare in 'Brain^ 

took Haper CoOeie ia 

miUan Raid, directar 

n#i SctonI Diatrict »4 haa 
iiiawaifnt Hmt it haa agreed 
to join in a coaparative effort 
The caOafa wiD oarmafk about 
lUn e yaw far aw of the new 
311 1.B.M 

n» schaalbMBdef the 


«a Ibe 

win ge ii 
aeoa aa plaaa are 

partfclpatiaa to Itaa 
Nov. tnh despite the a fij a ctl sai 
of hoard mem her a Richard 
rial htodisi aad Fraak 

The two queatloned the 
fita District n4 will get from 
a cooperative c empu ter pro- 
gram, atoee Iha adwoi hoard 
has \Xn own data priceasing 

The "360" compider will pri- 
marily be used tor peyroU and 
student attendance repiorts. 
Aaat. Supt. Roderick McLennan 
said that the computer will atoo 
be used to make oei^vrehensive 
hifflh srhooU emaMBeat report 
readily available And it will 
process informalioo for plan- 
ning a long-term building pro- 

District Siqierintendent Ed- 
ward H Gilbert told the board 
that he feels the school district 
atiould help finance the program 
because of the future benefits 
that the program would bring. 

The estimated coat of $1,200 
is based on full participation 
by the 12 elementai7 an^l high 
school districts within the Har- 
per College district. The total 
cost when broken down, comes 
io about 10 cento a student. 

high admi diatrict haa 


Professor < 
/of Um Speech 
ef the taHah Depart- 
said that he haa 
by the student 
in speech. He found the 
interest to drama "particalar- 
ly gratifying." 

The number of interoatad stu- 
dents seems to indicate that 
the courac "Introductioo to the 
Theater " will be a reality to 
the aecead a si aMrter . 

Thto cto« wB asnbine lec- 
ture, discusskm and perform- 
ance, and introduce atudenta to 
role of the theater to society. 

Muchmore explained that the 
stage facilltiea of Elk Grove 
High Schod are not svailaUe 
to Harper College. Thia, be indi- 
cated, would bar the possibility 
of a majoi production. 

He said, however, that stu- 
dent interest would make pos- 
sible some type of theater ac- 

This interest is currently be- 
ing transformed into a 'work- 
ing theater groi9 by a numlier 
of qieecfa studenta led by Seaa 
Ryan, said Muchmore. 









■■ ' t^ ' "" ! ■ 




j:^. • 



fh« staff '^ </; 

of th« HARBINGER ^ 
wishes th« student body 
of Harper College 
a Merry Christmas 

Happy New Year. vj 


Tom Jmlus 

Jeuim Cmrmtnt 

"Wfcy vodit — 


iMtM CMRt CI am 


Mr. G's 




AU Serv/ce 

Arlinqfon Haigkft Rd. 


C«ntr«l Rd. 




Wednesday, Dec. IS, 1967 

■ '• :^ 




elegant new Ski Clothes 
Made in Austria 

Snow Bunny or SclmsMr you'll Im ifc* 
mott wcrfinq c«nt«f of «tt«nfioo in 
our Pro Oriqin«l torn . . . Hio "now 
look" in A\ «ppar«f. CloHiM ih«t 
My CMtfMntat CIlic 







I Shinnd 

^ Sport Cealet 












OpN E(«fy Ei'irfu ^ f 


ijifininmrin i i«g»imni««>inKimiinni)jiim«nii»i8« 





Who would take a fringed kilt and turn it into a jSj 
jumper? Traditionals by Country Set! In brightly jjj 
pale glen plaids, chain belted; here with a ^ 
Dacron/cotton bermuda collared shirt. Almond J* 
green, crystal blue,' orange peel; 3-15. jumper, f^ 
130; shirt. $10. K 

(Flfr §nr0ritg lionst Jj 

IXG^f^ "^Om 22 Golf Rose Mall S 

y^iyyy Hoffman Esfafes, III. 



« : 


The Harbip;er 

Wednesday. Dec. IS. 1967 


Page 7 

Nine Teams Spur Cage Action 

Wednesday night action is be- 
ing sparked by an intramural 
basketball program. More than 
a hundred students are current- 
ly in action. 

So far, nine teams are on 
the floor with more expected 
io the basketball league. 

Roy Keanu, intramural 
sports directoc, said, "We're 
very pleased with the 'turnout 
and need help with officials and 
•oorers, es{>ecially for basket- 
ball. Right bow girls are being 
used for scoring the games." 

The race for awards is ai- 
re;^ on. After two WMks o( 
play the Beach Boys, Lazy Five 
and Rebels are tied at the top 
ot the standings with two wins 
and DO loaaes The Grapplars ' 
are ia fourth while the Baby 
Bulls, llnknown|, Hustlers, and 
Jaytewkan iMvcn't broken into 
the ate eokMi yet. 

er or not a team of wrestlers 
can play basketball. The Un- 
knowns received a bye the first 

la tka ifcoad rowid most 
of the teams played very well 
and appeared pretty evenly 
matoked. The Rebels slipped 
by tke Jaykawkers IS-M as 
Kirk Stenb^rg srOred 13, Tom 
Wrttenfeld 7. and Jim Kergue 
C (or the Rebels. Art Jonas- 
son and Steve MacCaiter hpd . 
ta aad I polats respectively 
for the Jaykawkers. That 
4nade it two straight for the 
Kabeli ki tke wia-colama as 
liwy haaded Ike Jwhawkers 
tkcir second straigkr kas. 
Hm Lazy Five oade it two 
Vina in a row by beatin| the 
Hyallan S3-». Art Oooffaru 
led the scoring with 10 points 
and was foUowcd by Bill Luneo- 
vMi t, Dkk Uelmer wMh 

L."* ' «»J»4>.M 

7^ . 

Beach Boys 
Laxy Five 
Bahy Bulls 







1 ^ 











, .Opp. Pto. 
- 4f 






la Uw firat rouad of play 
Uw Beach Bagw <l a *ng >a d the 
Jayhavhara »T. Afparaitiy. 
tha Jayhawkan waraat tao «eU 
atfaidMd aa yaL BOl Kaahan 
led like Baach floys ia scaring 
with 14 pataU while Paul Cor- 
and Jack 

were a IMla 

la Aa geaic betweca tt 

tli aad the Hastlcrs. la Ike 

•«ad Ike Rebds caaM oat oa 

lop wMk a »-n edge 

lad the Rchals la scoriag wttk 
IX aas was followed by Jtm 
Wicker who tallied II- Kcvia 
lUeafcc aad Gregg Kaals 
ware Ike lap ocoren for Ihc 
■ astlars wttk ski paMa 

Iha Lazy Five barely surviv- 
ed a ahraag loan aa (hay slip- 
pad by the Baby Mb JM) 

in overtime, after hartal knot- 
ted the score at SMD at the 
end of regulation time. Art 
Cootraraa led the Lazy Five 
wMh 14 poinU while Mike Dru- 
dtaf aad Jtrry Neubcrt had 
eight apiece for the Bulls 

The Grapplan |ct a lucky 
break when they won a game 
by forfeit over the Errors The 
aext few weeks will tell wheth- 

• aad Jim Wichar wMh 4 It 
waa the aacaad tfrai^ leas 
lor tha nthn. 

la Ike last gaaMa la be 
pUyod Ike Errars aMppcd by 
Ike UakMWBs and tke Beack 
Boys skat apart Ike Grapplera 
»-14. Gary CTaks led tke 
Beack Boy* wttk 13 pokiU 
BiB Eookaa talUed II. 
ky PanI 
wilk 4 apicrc. Pkl Mack and 
Rkk Osgood led Ike Grap- 
plen wttk • cock wkBe M&e 

The Baby Bulla racaived a 
aecond round bye. 

The 3rd rooad «f games \s 
keii« pUyad laaight as the 
Rabalt pUy the Unknowns 
Jayhawkers the Grappivi. 
Beach Boys the Errors, jad 
the Baby Bulls the HoatKls. 
These gamea wiU be reported 
ia the aext fonie. Jaaoary l7th. 

On Dec 2tth. the Beach Boys 
ptay the Hustlers. TV Lazy 
Five play the Unknowns, the 
RebeU pUy the Baby BulU. 
aad the Jayhawkers faoe the 
Errors. The Grapplvs fot a 
bye m which to recover and 
rebound from having to play 
basketball If they win a game 
it n be well 


The Harbinger Poll 

Legal? Illegal? 
That Vote For You- 


Big Intramural 
Slate Coining 

The athletic department will 
offer wrestling, bowling, swim- 
ming, and water polo after 

Efforts also will be made to 
form volleyball teams and to re- 
cruit gymnasts 

Assistant Professor Roy 
Krarns. intrambral director, 
said. "These will probably 
lead ta taler-collegiate vol- 
leyball and possibly gyaiaas- 
tks. Rigkt BOW. we have 
raiagk people interested to 
fleM fan teams in kotk." 

Keams hopes to see 
compete in sooae type o( sports 
before the year is over 

Alter CksMaias, aa indlvid- 
aal laaraaaMat with awards 
wlB ke koM ta wTMUing. la 
kowUag. a scratch loarna- 
meal aad probably a partaar- 
skip taa m ty wttk teaais of 
_|raai two lo Ave wiU bo kald. 
The piiiiklllty of setlta( hp 
a waoMe'a kewttng leagae is 

course in the spring semester 
on Thursdays between 2 and 4 
p m. "Free Swimming" is plan- 
ned for Tneadays during the 
same time period. 

On Tuesdays during this time, 
water pok> will be played. The 
life saving course will be a 
credit course in the PE de- 
partment. '' 

Permanent trophies have 
been parchased («r ind^amu- 
ral ckamps. Tke names af all 
Ike wtaners will ke engraved 
oa a bffge Irapky to ke pnt 
aa display aa raaspas. 


Nine positions are open m 
. Harper Student government. All 
students who are in good stand- 
ing at Harper are qoaiified to 
petition (or the poiritk>na. . 

A petition of fifty aaqies is 
requu-ed by the itudaat govern- 
ment executive board. 

Experience, and time for gov- 
ernment involvement are impor- 
tant u aeiectioo. Petitioaa can 
be obtained at the Student Serv- 
ices buikliag. Harper Grove. 

Jerry Maculitis, Mahie West; 
Peter Gianpetro, Mahie Wed, 
and Jo Ann Alliaoa. Barrtagkm, 
have recently been adaetad as 
out -of -district repreeeotativeB. 

Tke facplty la alM 
eriag smaller todhridaar 
awards, paasibly in tke 
of a leUcr award of 


In Marck a swimmiag pro- 
grua sriO be itarlad ia aaao- 

baa YMCA. There wiA be a 
regular swimaiiBg-lile saving 

Roglstratioa dales kavc 
keea ckaaged fraan 
Wadaeaday. Jaaairy *•, 
Ihandigr, Pekra a i i I. aad 
Priiigr, Fahraary L 


Talent Content 

Until the QiristmaH 

Writing, Art 

Submit Your§ 
BuUding Six 



Holiday Magic 

The Fatcn Beauty Salon Preteni* ./Tn. 

Tib* finett in sJttin rmre proHurl$ mnd conmetic: 
The Fawn in proud to announrr an additional ser>ice 
of proper roametir application and skin rare advicf 
lo eompiemcnl your haintylr for a total look of 
beaaty. Come in and inquire about our compliment* 
ary akin rare and roametir application claMea. 

P.8. If ymm are lB«<>rMte4 In a c 
«•■» ia ami talk la aa. 




The Fawn 
Beauty Salon 

1719 r. CampMI 
Arlington Height*, 111. 

We$tgate Park ami Shop 




f ' 

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Wednesday, Dec. IS, 1967 

The HarUnger 

New Offset Press 
Price Bids Asked 

Sports Slate 
h OHicial; 
Bd. Approves 

WUUun Raioey Harper Col- 
lag* BOW ofDdally fuu ao in- 
ttolinirte ■ports program. 
The Board of T nnt aoa approv- 
ad the aporU propvm art up 
by attaMIe dftweUr. Joiia Geich. 
and graBtod the fanda to start 
the program. 
Hw Beard appreved cein- 
ia golf and croci 
Iw MA f an le ke f el- 
by kasketkall and 
la the wiiM«r: aad 
k aad MM, aad 
ipetitioa ia Ike 
Ihall aad awiai- 
be added le the 
• aeea as the fa- 
avaUaMe. TUa vUl 
paahahly be after the 
■■■t caaipaa it caaipl 
Harper was fcnaaQjr 
ted to the NartlHra 
Junior Collage COnfercDce last 

^ids will be requested (or an 
o(fset printing presa to replace 
equipment the college is now 
renting. The cost of the press 
will be roughly what the col- 
lage aav.pays in rent for a Xe- 
roK MOO copter duplicator. 

Harper Preaident Dr. Robert 
Lahti explained: "I hate to see 
rental cost going out without 
somrthing to show for R." 

Dr Lahti said that since the 
college would be buying SOcfa 
equipment in the future, the 
purchase of a preas at this 
time, IS ) good iavaatmeat If 
the press is IM^ bow,' the 
expanse will he spread over a 
longer period d time. 

The preea would allow the ad- 
mioiatratisn to print some at 
its ova aiatehal for internal 
use rather than sending materi- 
al to Job printers. 


Harper teams will be compet- 
ing in the Eastern Divickid 
along wkh Wilsea. mright. 
Craas, AaMprihaii, Thar nt on, 
■d Triton Col- 

100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
OU-FashJoned Shakes 

loot Ibr tht Gokhn Arches - 
wAw Qutlity $1wf9 Awsh..,9¥9fY ik^ 


Tlie following Northwest suburban 
merchants wish the students of 
Harper College u Merry Christmas 
and a Happy New Year, and invite 
the students to examine their fine in- 
ventories for their Christmas buying. 

f\tuidnurst L^amera ^h 


tStau nlonJg lioutl^ 



. ^utfurifon oLJruoJ ^ 








« • eOLF tSI) 

I *^ 





WE CAklCf A FULL LINE Of . . . 
. . . School Supplies . . . Fin* Caiidi«s . . . Wemtn's * 
Cesm«tlcs . . . Men's Toiletries and a Complete 
Gift and Card Selection. 


i«^$;^4^«Ki««£«c«£i«««ciK «i^«i««c«f us^if^u ^«» 

Choose A 

Dancing Wardrobe 







• iELTS \ 

• TW TU'S 

any mpny surprif iHm* 





lk'lorp% Eiler ^ Jt 

Srhmtl of DiiHrinM ^J 




, R«f Istcr New f er jQ»aary ClotMt 

Delores Eiler 
School of Dancing 

111 W. Campbell 

.ArUngton Hel|;liti 








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-■'■■■ - ^ ^ . 

Registration Rush Brisk 



: \ 

. \ 


Registration, that mad rush 
of t^e harried crowd aod the 
fast Jdisappearance of the mon- 
ey, is underway. 

The process of registratioo 
started December 6 with |H-e- 
registratioo that coociudid Jan- 
uary 19. Four dounselors, Clete 
Himoo. Miss Anna Bixik, Dr. 
ThoaiM Seward and Raymond 
Hylander provided aid to stu- 
dents in their pre-registratioo. 

If a student did not complete 
his rcgiatration by Jan 19, be 
will have to complete it during 
the regiftratton dates, which 
are the lat, 2nd and 3rd of Feb- 
ruary. It is at this time all fees 
mint be paid in order to com- 
plete ragMration. 

Mr. IteyawU Hylaii4 laM. 
"K li vanr \%)mtA (e a ■!»• 

deat if be pre-plans Us 
es. This aids him ia enteriag 
college with an open mtaid as 
well as Iraawing what he will 
be takiag." 

At the first registration there 
were approximately 1,800 who 
applied. Considering dropouts 
there was an eetimated 1000 by 
the eod irf the first 

There were about 230 full 
time applications and 300 part 
time applications proeeaed by 
January 34. 

bury. "Maay 
tkipttle to 


CoMideriog all, the eoroU- 
ment will stey about the mM 


RcfMraliM nuk; qaestioBs gal«r«. 

— Mra. inyct Amd*rtoituiith rt«tly aitmptr*. 

Stay in Viet Nam; 
Take Lid Off Pot? 



IterMriteof the 
ftrat^Mlanl poU hev* 
Ob the 

turn, 1* |»r cant tf Om ri» 
dnb « Haipw^ baiOT* HMt we 
dwrid auv- TMi llfHre is • 
prelMtMoa b«Md on the 390 ata- 

to fM an accwato mmhar el 
people who have taken marl- 

bM^Mdn. GreddsidBnldillB 


IMa f to M par esM «f the sto- 

People who believe marijuana 

Biarijaaaa be 
•r reaiala illegal, 
to favar of iU legallaa- 
that li 

« the fact diM 
drug adActs started with mari- 


Ihsy alse da net 

want to hawa to pat up with 

on" peopto to 

driving can. 

■ ere phyakafly 
ilarailal. Dr. Jaaace Grad- 
ard. bead of the Feed ami 
Dreg Adatalstnitlea taU. 
"Wlietker er aet narijaaaa b 
morr dangrroai thaa alcahel 
U 4ebaUM*. I dent happen 
to III HI I Mia." 
He dsSCTtwa the drag aa a 
'mild halhicigeoic' and feels the 
nanahiaa for peastasing it are 
Mt i( Una with the affect of the 
It is 

flaane. Again toe 
r*«alU wlB be oewt te ike 
afercBMatlaned repreteata- 
Uvce and ■waliw. Oae bal- 
M bea wS be ptoced in the 
ragMrallen arc* and another 
W* he to BnMI^ t. the Sta- 
dent flervlcaa Baldtog. Slaipty 
pat yoor X la either bov. tear 
o«t the baDat. aad piaec tt ta 

Ian be 

Marijuana Poll 

1 The Harbinger Poll 


I rn I bcUeve Marijaaoa shea|4 be legalized. 

; ( I I believe Marijaana should remain illegal. 

i (Make yoar choice. Dw^tiie ballot in the bhUotboi.) 

I \ 



Thunday. Feb. 1. 1968 




Honor Students 
On First List 

Twenty-Uree Harper student* 
have been posted pn Harper Col- 
k«e's find honor* liaL 

Uatod to 

At the other end of the scbo- 
lastie acale. there is a 

Hawk Wins 
As Mascot; 
Hounds Out 

It's official! .The Harper Col- 
kta maaoet is a Hawk; the 
eollsga eehn are maroon and 

Dean's Ual 

tar's top 


were peaien 

The highan hawir listing Is 

the Tniataaa' Honors for atu- 

carrylng a grade-point av- 

from 3.7S to a perfect 4. 

As ntoe stodsnts in thnt cate- 


RagMrar Doon Stanahury ao- 
nomeed they're out, falling 
short of the required grade^oint 
level required for 


Of that 1S2. 35 
already on acadanle prohalkn. 
atery. Par Itt atadato It's the 
end a( the acadsBk tnU at Har 

gory are: 

CksrtMM UaBrauas . 
a ■■«<> BMaraUMlw 

CmnI «k<M*a 

a(«B*iik Hh<.v«ik I.,—-. 

r»lrlrU Trwr 
Artkar Wall 

The nant 




Harpor'a Pred Vaisvil, place- 
•Mt dbnetor. aaki die 




far the 
agiaadve entry. 


ed to 

saw as original eoirlaa: The 

Hawks. BoiaKla. Jato. 

MMt ffsglaa to Uw 

af atoeitou the Jeto, 


tte Daaa'a Uat-ratoa 

SJO to 3 75 grade- 

nt anvcn are 

Carat* CMMmmmtT 

*4Haa Oia « pfc 


In a run-off— tfaa Hawka 
tared past the Hounds. 

Pi mt to ahii remain at four. 

^^ with Iha imadMllly of othsra 

M hah« addad to ths 

traa I Ji to S.« 

—are poatod on the Honors list 

VitovU said the 
has U part-time Joha avaOabb 
for studenta. And 

at laaat lit part^ive Jobs avaO- 
ahto for atodiM* off Iha 


Harper's second danee 
finds WCFL m.c. Barscy 
Pipp ready for a trumpet 
blast as the J. P. Love- 
craft atands by for moral 
sapport. An estimated 
l.MI danced away the 
heart. A second band, 
The Mauds, shared the 
bandstand spotlight. Stu- 
dent Assembly spokes- 
man Herb Baylin pre- 
/ dieted a third dance 

In this edition^ 

The prez speaks out Psga % 

Student government fights on Page 1 

'Final Exams worthwhile?" ; . . Page 3 

Hargrove checks a mascot < . Page i 

imramural basketball race Paged 


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Thursday, Feb. 1, 1968 

The Harbfaiger 

p^ 2 xnarau»y, rcu. x, is»wo . 

A Bitter Start? ^ Time for Appraisal 

With a new term beginning it's apparent that many 
of the students who have been in a slump in schoolwork 
and attendance will have to adjust to the level of a col- 
lege student. This is in accordance with the possibility of 
"flunking out, " as many are whether they realize it or 
not. On mstny it's dawning that they actually want and 
need a college education. 

Bm others are still in a high school dream world. 
These persons flaunt their attitude of not caring to learn ' 
by disrespect toward anything connected with attaining 

This includes mocking the interested students, the 
patient instructor and deriding studies required for ad- 

Perhaps \,t's all from fear of making fools of them- 
selves in fi-ont of their friends, who incidentally harbor 
the same fear. Or it just shows an indifference of learning 
because school is "here" to attend and lake up tim«; they 
let the hours idle away, rather than take advantage of 
it aU. 

For the students who plan to attend, to 'kiU' time, in 
hopes of passing on to greenet fields in which to idle away 
the hours, those fields aren't on the Harper campus. 

Tbe first semester of William 
Raiaey Harper College is now 
history. The faculty can be 
proud of the orderliness with 
whieh the Hrst jiemMter ot 

^ rlinrr was Vompleted. We are 
now retracing our steps in order 
that we may assets our initial 
efforts to offer Harper studenU 

' the highest quality of higher ed- 

\ Similarly. I hasUn to remind 
our studenu that the fint se- 
mester of your college career is 
history. It's time for individual 
appraisaL of your efforts. Per- 
haps you should ask yourself 
the following question Wilj the 
past semester's record of aca- 


View From 

Editor's Desl( 

'Harper High^ 
h Now Dead 

^ Harper hi^h is now dead 

.^\ At the end of this semester IS students liave bi 
asked to leave because their gradee are not high «houfli. 
Tliese students are not just sent a faihire notice as 
in high school and toM to ' try hgain. " but cannot c«(ne 
back to Harper nert semester These 182 students will 
find it very difficult to get into any other college. 

This ma ysound like a ruthless procedare. but 'it is 
naooeaary. Any college or onivanity has to maintain high 
slMdards. It is especially hnp o rtanl at a new college Uke 
Harper that Is striving (or oiTicial accreditation. 

Yet this percentage of a freshman class flunking out 
is about average. 

Ttahi nMcome of flunloag out it not a surprise. With 
the attort >nt in by many of the ttodnli. dimn and out 
is the only end of it. Cafeteria ma)9r was apparent for 
maqy ol the students, while others put an honest effort 
into flieir work, and o( coarse their future 

Everyone is working to make Harper a better college 
every semester. When one enters colleg he must accept 
the results of his work— he must meet the standards or 
fail. There are no "push over" courses here. We believe 
the notion of "Harper High" is dispelled. 

Garry Lovell. Editor 

Sally Weiler, Exemtive Editor 

Bryan 0'Shaughn«s!iy, Managing Editor 

David Garland. Sports Editor 

Victor Giammarrnsco, Art Editor 

Terry Babb. Business Manager 

Tom Ciark, Bill Kimble, Photographers 

STAFF: Don Boscamp. Cindy Bifsstek. Gene 
Fodor. Bill Kimble. Doug Koehler, Bob Lane. Linda 
Lockowitz, Rena Sargis, Jeff Cady, Joe Nowell, Pat 
Tenerowicz, Art Brarher 

ADVISOR: Henry Roepken 

r«Mi«kM \m\rr mmWXy \>y %»* far <h« tladnti af WiUiam laliirr 
m%rrrt rvHrrr, 51* Kik «intr Mv^ . BIk Omr Vniacr. HI. taM7. 
Trlrpkm^: U7-7tM. *%\. It. 

' «, 


Dr. Robert Lahti 

Harper Prtudent 

demic achievement be an asset 
10 succeeding semesters of col- 
lege work, or may it be cause 
for future anxieties? 

Knowing that each of us at 
Harper College has heen part of 
a new project or a new career, 
it is doubly invporUnt that we 
be introspective in relation to 
the us)[ to which we have dedi- 
cated ourselves As students, 
you should realize you have 
several resources available to 
Mtict you in your appraisal. It 
is part of the philosophy of Har- 
per CoUcce to emphasize the 
use of Chase resourees - our 
counselors, our instructors, and 
our faculty. 

Apathy; Word for the Day 


It may not be the U. S. Houas 
af ■aprsaaalativss sr the lUiaots 
Scaals It may set svsa be the 
Chicago City Couadl. bat tt Is 
Harper CoOs^'s 
Senate has tfas larfe 
tMk «f aulov pdiciM that wiU 

GsttiiV such an important 
orgaaisatien u this into opsra- 
tioB teM hssa a problem. Of 21 
■a^bVB aHlaillj on ttie Sen- 
al« snly 11 are Isft. There are 
nine vacMKiiS to bs QUsd. To 
•ome of tbsee dsvsB. eookiag to 
the mesOiVi dossat assB to 
bo important. Committses aren't 
iNqMOtly SBOUfh and 
is ths esoal rs- 

Presklent Robert WinU fsds 
as I do: the iaeesM « 
flf the SenaU wtn ast 
■otety upon its members. 

Bob sak), 
msot is a npn a uaHfi vs body, 
ast a paid aarvios to4hsa«bool 


IS a 

The geteral attitude of the 
bodbr swH to bs this: 

Draft Deferment Puzzle 

■■• On Harper Feb. Agenda 

doae for me? 
As ftf as visMs rssnlls. the 

Harpar esOafi stadsats will 
have an exoeOast opportaally to 
find oat how loeal draft beards 
opsrate oo February 14. 
Ol tkat day. Mrs. Ciitio* 
cUsf clerk ef tht Oca 

eeaU frem tower I t eie aa4 

■laay soefc akiieala. a tw»- 
year ectwpalt— ai. techakal m 
fcaatari* retotnl pragraai way 
ke Ike ealy rkaace Iw aa e4- 

iw af 



Her ipuc k ahsaU ke eape- 
ctaBy laHrsslk^ to view •( 
4ha lac* thai Gewral Levis B. 
r. sslactiTe aenrke «• 
a nJ^ 


ers ara (aOewtag the new rul- 
ing. Harvey aba aaid that olhcr 
a n-A 
to aogr jnakr col- 

eeoU la •mpaliosal. 
cat. veraHaaal 

to the ndkg. the 
ki II— I pistiaaw irlll 
ast be classified H-S (I 
dabrmeot) All othai 

• la that 


iactad ara those taktof a two- 

year prograai wnca dsss ast 

toad to a bochalor's 


and a maac<t-aad«olan 

Bat before functioo — cobms 
argaaisaUaa. TUi is the work- 
i^ sat af lao esd u io s to arder 
to carry out fooctioos 

"We caa't 4a aaytkiag aaUl 
we are ergaaiie^." iUle<l 
WtoU. "Dae u lack of nperi- 
•are aa4 toe ak aea w af a4- 
Ttre M ap p ti ctossaea. wr 
kave aa eaaoiptoa to todaw. 
There to great MBuil| to 
pr« « «4«Bt — every- 
to arw. A lack af fartU- 
ttet aad aa sMIc* af aor awa 
to atoa a 

"Hm suto roaaoB for our 

failkv >• tD* avatlV "f ths ato- 

If toto woold traas- 

wt caaM 

af ear ab- 

Dr. Rakirt E. Lahll. mM. 
"There to aa rcaaaa far eal- 
to siiajalliiii 
to be toaotod «f- 
lerratty frMa ttoeeaU to ath- 
er praframa. The paVcy to 

n-A ralker Una IkS." Har- 


Ha added that the 
can be farthar 
caaae maajr 

fram baccalaarsato pragrttoa to 
occupational prograaia and 
vice-versa Thu means that the 
atodeat's elas^ieatlaa wooU be 
ehanglng at dto 


for it is 
the Senate aad 
How can the sladsato ha ex- 
pected to cars if the OMnbera 
of the Senate doat^ Aad why 
the Biembeni care if the 

petty to ast a rare 
the ewe to dHBeirit to 
Yet, thto is ino raaeaa 
for bath the Studnl Senate aad 
the stodtot bady to be todUhr- 
em Both parttos caa ghe as 
much if ttisy try. 

Corral Memorial Planned 

Plans for a Linda Corral Me- 
morial Pond at Harper are ua- 

The plans, iadefinite as yet. 
would establish a living memo- 
rUT for Miss Corral, the IS- 
vTsr-old Harper freshman who 
died on January U altar a toag 

. Yaaag Mif* Carral was a 
HARBINCiER tUffer, er«pite 
bciag coafiaed to a w k e e I 

Her rfetenntoaUaa and spir- 
K liitdr ber ilwrt life a re- 
markable htotary af accom- 

pfhbmrat. vShr led Ui^ 1S(7 
Leakemia Faad drive la ker 
kamr. Hoffaiaa Etteles. Shf 
wa« an baaar gradaale af 
James B. Caaaat kigb tckaal. 

Miaa Linda i. Corral 
Anicast 12. 1949 - 
January IS. 1968 

And tkal was accemplUbed 
witkaat ker atleatfag a si^fle 

At Harper, facufty praised 
her. The Ubrary staff, where 

she worked as a clerical aki, 
found ber unstinting ta her 

Through her friend. Miss 
Joyce Hughes, a Harper fresh- 
man. Mias Corral maintained a 
study liaison with her high- 
school teachers at Conant At 
Harper. Miss Hughes and Miss 
Corral were (amihar sighU as 
N^ Hughea wheetod her friend 
through the haUs of Elk Grove 
hi#i sehtoi. 

Miss Corral is siuTived by 
her father, mother, three sis- 
tars aad a brother. -■' 


The Harbinger 

Thursday, Feb. 1, 1968 

ttarper Building 
Progresses at Site 

yiM EatUrltitg 

That depawds greatly on the 
type of test. Those that teat 
ka ow l sd g * are most interest- 
log sad cfaa Hanging, bat thoae 
■ly the ability to 

QUESTION: Do final 
examihVtions serve a par- 

fTb fst aaiatooa aa ttoa topic, 
Pkntoaianiiai Toaa Claik and 
Raporiar BiO KinMa posed the 
qoaation in the Elk Grova H.S. 

Wkititfy KeUog 


It depaads mainly . aa thee 
courae. A grade average of 
periodical taste to better than 

eanae yea ara tasted sa only 
that wtdch you have been abto 


Hem caa yea Jirift how 
yaeNre lisraid to ioar 
if varfc to a4«e hav test 
Vkgr astgKea pads that to 

penodkal teste rather than a 
grade fran a cooprcheasiva 
ento. Yob gst bettor gradw 
altor pariadkal to«i ttaa ^ 
torafttoleBato. ^^ 

FVaiik Serptm* 


bs ghtoa aa a 
af just 

Vea. iOrj cauld 


Ken Korouwki 

as a 

</«Aa Jm«ger 

If you don't kaow uythtog 
bsfare the eiam, you're not 
gatog to toare any nora by 
cramniag for it. 


Kent Kerm 

U thara wstv ao exams, there 
be ae toitiative for sta- 
te stady They would 
aaty to m aa w r la t for 

the aext day's dato. 

•'Yes, Leroy- 
18 not vet dead! 

/t'« Hargrove! 

Progcess is being made on 
Harper's new 300 acre campus 
site in Palatine Township. When 
construction is completed, the 
campus will include 40 acres of 
buikiings, 27 acres of physical 
education and racreatiooal fa- 
cilities, 42 acrea for parking 
toto. SB acres for roads and SS 
acaea of open space, which will 
include a small lake. 

Fatal point of the new cam- 
pas win be the callege cca- 
ter, a Iwa story baUdtog that 
win kaoae stadeat dtarfi^ fa- 
ciUitoa. a toaage. a kiiksteit. 
at penaaarl tenr leas, 
spaper aad ycarkaak 'of- 
date praceastog aad 
reatral adaitoMrattoa. T k e 
mask topdhasito wlU atoa 
asa thto kanaag aaUl ether 
tadliltos arc avattahto. Faaa- 

dattoas are to far thto balld- 

The other buikhngs uad«r 
construction are the power 
plant, fine arts building, sci- 
ence buikling, lecture dstooa- 
stratiaa ttatldtofl and the learn-' 
ing raaource canter. Ihe tallest 
of the new htiiblings to three 

Moat of toe laaadittoa. All 
•ad cwapaettaa work to abaat 
U per eato eaapteted. Mast 
af toe base work kas baea 
daaa aa Ike parktag areas 
aad toe maim raato. Twe par 
caal af the plaaakk« warfc 
aad akaat kalf af toe cahtort 
wark to to. 

It has baoB f t^im aM that 
arouad four par coot of ths eoo- 
structioa work aa ths (hat 
pfiaaa has base eoaiptotod. The 
flrst phaas todaatobs 
by IIM. 

Harper 'Hello GirV 
Dials Her Pet Peeve 

Harper College's "voice with 
a sraito." Bea Murphy, woukl 
ba tba tost person to complain. 
Bat dm doas have a "gripe." 

call to to leave 

MiM Itephy. She, aa the chtof 
swilchboard oparslor, has t o 
fl( caaidtoly frata 
to taO to- 
ato or da- 

"M's hard to betteve." she 
"that Kudeato a iter 

thto If 
Mat giv- 
to raport- 
ed, the swltehheard operstar 

^is correct procadara for r^ 
portly' aa abaaaec to to ttfl 
ths oporalor at Harpsr dtot yea 
wMdd Uke to chaek to as "ab- 
asot." That meaas yea ai est 
ghre year aaaw aad the haaias 

Art Prof 
Shows Prints 
At Harper 

The Hsrper College little 
Gsltory will praseot a show of 
prtate liy'Bvaa Ltadqeiat. as- 
profoMor of sit at Ar- 
Stste University The 
will continue throagb 
the month of February. 

Thi.s exhibition will inauga- 
rale a series of shows by con- 
tempwary artist^, .students and 
(acuity members. It is intend- 
ed that the Littto Gallery will 
keep the student abreaM of cur- 
rent art activity both locally 
and throughout the United 

The gallery is in the Harper 
College liW-ary. along the en- 
trance corridor Work.i exhibit- 
ed will be for sale unl*.<ss other- 
wise indicated For information 
concerning purchase of prints 
or Gallery information contact 
Asst. Prof. John Knudsen. 

Bea Merpliy 

of aU the iMtractors tovslved. 
Hw caO toast be toads ths 
day sf ths 
soe lor the 
givca. It atoe to 
add whM yea a^lact to 

Mtos Mtophy to not aothsris- 
ad to take asrsonsl csHs isr 

it ast enly to s 
of sUqaette bat alsa ta a bar- 
doa beyoad the scope of Har- 
por's boBjr switchbosrd staff. 

The tone eseepUoa to dis rule 
to, of coarss, 


r»k. 1-1 

Vk ■■ 

I tor a*- 

grmt ptxfc gaai 
'aicvll. planmMnt afflcrr 

Tth. •— rint rrbnrwl of Mv- 

•Ic IM> mmmunitr cJMfu* prr- 

RrlnK Brahm't RMiitMn 
■mancr M-h^uIrd HT 
R^hfartal Room 171. T 
Sa Dr G«<irg« Makas 

rrh. t— Lnot day tor l«tc rvghi- 
irntion NutlofMl dmUl liycl?n« 
•piltudr uil lor drntal ajjillli 
•Indent randiaatn. Hvd Mat 
dntr i< In May. PeTMaMl SMir- 
vir<K» an* bvfmr lUu S t i cm for 
sludrnt randldatpf br I5r Frank 
Vandrvcr and tt>t coonacllng 

Frb. 14— Mr* GMtrudr Kllcy 

of Ihr r>ii PlamM wiectlvr %trv 
If* office wlU anawrr queatlont 
about (-urrent itudent draft clai 

Frh. It— Last day for addlns 
rla«*»« In tprttis aemctter. 

F»l». n-Hanwr Coll«g« r»r- 
ulty V/ivff boat "Heart* and 
Hti!ihand<i stnorgaibord In Oil- 
r;tco i Kunxtholni KttUuTutt. 





\ * 

*■ y •■ 




Thursday, Feb. 1, 1968 

Tlie HarUnger 

Lazy 5 Lead Intramurals 


After &U weeks of scrapping, 
only one team is in first place. 
Four weeks ago the Lazy Five, 
Retell and Beacfaboys were all 
tiad for the top with identical 
M records. Since then the 
Ratelt have been dumped by 
the UiilMWWM «-». the Errors 
35-28 aad tiMB bnmiliated by 
the Baby Bulls 67-28, and final- 
ly battered by' the Beach Boys 
96-ao. That kft the Rebels in 
aevMlh place after four straight 
\mm. Uttb Beach Boys arc do- 
ing ■ Utile better. They are in 
foarth iriMc after losing to the 
wry much improved Errors 28- 
It, beating the eighth pUce 
Hoftkn 34-21. the Lasy Five 
41-a and then the Reteia »». 
IV leaai ia sale peaacaaiaa 
•I arrt ptace ia tke Lily Phre. 
IWy fH ttefv by def«atlj|r 
tke L'aka*wai 31-17, thV 

Boys stopped the Hustlers 24-21. 
Bill Keehan led. the Beach Boys 
with U points and was followed 
by Jack Irmen with 3. Bill 
Muhlenfek), Dan Kelsey, Paul 
Comett, Rick Dockery, and 
Gary Grain all got into the 
scoring with two points apiece. 
Wdls again led the Huatkrt, 
with ten points. 

The only other achednled' 
game saw the Errors shoot up 
the Jayhawkers 3»-lS. John 
Fabing led the Errors with 14 
and was followed by Tom Mc- 
Avoy with U and Jim Uerden 
with 10. Tim MaeCarter led tte 
Jayhawken with -8 pointa. 
.The fifth round of play aaw 
the Baby Bulls leading the 
charge again. The only thing 
that aaved the Grapplers at. all 
waa their alow deliberate itjia. 
As it turned out the Bulls 
wound up oo top 42-lS. Duffy 
led the Bulls with a hot hand 
again as he piled up 16 poioto. 
Griamer foUowed up with 10. 
Mike WahahBd and Phtt Mack 
led the Grapplara with 8 and 4 
points apiece reapectiveiy. 

The slaughter 
the Lasy Five banked the 
%gjt 41-a. Art 'Coo- 
lad the Laiy Ten with is 
while Robertson and Murphy 
each earded 10. . Jack Innea 
and Bill KeehM «w« the lead- 
ers lor the Beaeh Bojra with !• 
and 8 pelBta reapectively. 
The other two gamea played 
fairly close 

4l-a a»d tk» R»i»- 
ak IMli They re««lv«< • kye 
■• they've 

Ttey ware both 
dedaioaa aa the Errara beak the 
RebelB »48aad the UnkaovM 
woo agahMt the HMtlara M47. 
I w«a el el Ihaai. In the Oral fMoe ti» Errara 

Irfplaytte WW* led by FaMi* wllh I* 
« play by aad Maewngr wtth U while 
_ te BMlara «l-». SMdwg taflM II ftrihe Reb- 
Jta Nadbart led the Bda with da. la tha aaeairf fOM the Un- 
it potato while Jeff flilawar kaowns were led by GUae 
aad Dave teMh eech had lO with a and Glasaer with 7 whOe 


M^pon<#(ope rjr ^;^"l-^'< 
M aS^^^^'M 


Graf Ryaa alae talhad • (or tha 

ra. Tea WeOa waa high 

lar da BaMlara with s 

Ona KraB aad Kevia 

• hMi afai aad fi«« apieee 

1W Best gaaw preved la he 


the Cr app hr i aa4 IIn> Jay- 
kawker* with thv Orappler* 
reaiiag Mrt tlie winner* IS-lI. 
Ray Scarpelli aad Mike Wab- 
ahni werv kigk icerers far 
the Grappltr i wMh tii apiece. 
Tim MacCarter nA Dave 
Garland each had tii apiece 
lar the Jayhawhara. 
Ia tha oaiy other (airly ctoae 
BRon dawned the 
B-tt wkh Larry 
and John Fabing 
op 13 apiece while 
Bin Keahan led the Beachboys 
with 14 poiaU. 

The leat came of the third 
roHBd aaw ttt IMonwoa tepr- 
h« IV tha Rabdi 4MI aa Doug 
Glaaer. Al Oibboa. aad Dan 
Carda all acerad la doiMe fig- 
nres with IS, 12, and 10 points 
respectively. "* 

The fourth round started out 
faat aad (Mooa aa the Baby 
Brib aad lUb el a got into a real 
acoring derby which ended up 
'with the BaBi peattag the Reb- 
els 67-28. The game saw four 
Bulls; in double figures in the 
aeoriag column. Don Duffy had 
19, Griamer 18, and Neubert 
and Dave Smith 13 each. The 
Rebela were led by Rick Sten- 
berg Old Jim Fergue with 12 
Is other actioo the Beach 



W. KMkan 

A 0>*^«n* 

ft airnlMrv 

i Fabinc 

L RolwrUflin 

t> Duff] 

D. ' 


% S io« 

,the Haatlars were ted fe^ Ten 
Smith with 10 

la the seveaih ramd the 
gaaMa were pretty aaevea aa 
the Laiy Ptv* heihed the 
Grapplin 4»-U aad the Hm- 
tlen alnagMercd a aiaketiiift 
team uptatal hig the Jay- 
hawker* SM. Ia the rint 
game the Laty Five were led 
by Rabertaaa with !>. Caatra- 
ras with It. aad Bin Laaea- 
haeck aad Dick Hefaaer with 
• eacb- !■ the seccad gam* 
the Hastlars war* led hyiW- 
l*way with 23 aad KraU wHh 

The ether two gtmea were 
ckiaer aa tiM Baby Bulla won a 
10 point dtcisioa over the Un- 
knowna 4S-3S, and the Beach 
Boya beat the RebeU )8-». 
The Baby Bulla were led by 
Dave Smith and Gregg Ryan 
with 12 and 10 apiece. Nc»- 
bert and Rick Walter had 8 
apiece. Glasser and Gibbon had 
18 and 10 apiece for the Un- 
knowns. The Beach Boys were 
led by Keehan ^>With 21. Rick 
Stenberg andWTom WesteofeM 
had 14 and 6 apiece for the 

Lazy Five 

Baby Bolls ' 


Beach Boys 


Jayhawken — 



,- 1, 

Opp-W*: 1 


itt r 


128 t 










~ MS 





Distaff Referees 
Generate Spirit 

SA Votes Down 
Fraternal Mote 

The Harper Student Aaaembly 
paaaed a bill defeating fratemi- 
liaa aad sorrorities at Harper. 
It waa amiatfiil that altbough 
tte Mea of the organiiations 
.waa a good one, theae orgaiuza- 
tkiw sekkMon obtain their goals, 
it was — gg«**«»< that theae 
could be transferred to 
organizations within the 

" \ 

rrateraltles aad aa i ier4tte a 
would, said the aaaemWer, 
teMi to tpUt the if de a t bady 
between a frateralty haase. 
school aad h*aM. AMhMigh 
the Ideal ialght create en- 

create amre prehlems thaa 

Faculty Notes 

Deen of Stwleats Dr. Jame* 
Harvey Jwa Ba y ed to AtlanU in 
Ma rele aa a aatkaai < 

It's all part of hia new appoint- 
meot by the American Aaaocta- 
tion of Junior 


Kttiky UtCmikt JUep* aeon* durimt an uUromural game. 

boys play eaa 


The caack aaid that apMl ia 
^ewiag at onr echool. and it 
to eppmewl to the 

As mwnpla *f iMa 
epkll to the eve girto who heap 
mra Md ttaaa far Iha heya' kh 

t* bt 

an. the coach *aftad the girta 
kr Iha |ah. They ha«a beaa 

Dr. Charles Shaaer. cteirman 
of Harper's dental hygiene ad- 
viaory comadttae. beeaoae pres- 
ident of d» Odcaflo Dental So- 
etoty ea Pebraary 1 
at tte CDQ'a 

HOton Hotel. 

lae cnnc aervioea gm^ oi 
dm Harper CaBege Pacalty 
1iif«a to herd at w«k aMlEfa« 
atoaeia aad enl-eida lar ddl 
dren at Oaarbeaok. Tte project 
wU aupply maay boon ef lae- 

Marie Hobta. Kathy McCate. 
Carol Mctzel. Jane Spore and 
Gk)rla Woes came to watch tte 

thay reeJIiy aajay tt. 

BaoMaa teviag tai aad da- 
tog a aenrlea I* tte phgrelcal 

girto are a pert ef tte 


Are You Going? 

When^ Where & 




Hurbin^er Poll 






3924600 *?SS1* 


Mr. G'$ 




AU S9rvlf 

Arlinfton Haighti Rd. 
Central Rd. ' 


• Utooftimt cotfou.iK>f' iH< 

100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
Old-Fashjqned Stiakes 

look for the Goki§n Arches - 
whT» qualify tfarfs fhsh...9^rY da9 




Ir*.** v%#%W k|»% ^ » <^% - 


A. » 

> I. 




Card Tampering Means Draft 



The Draft Facte 

0*« Plainet draft rhiet talks to "protpectM" 

». . 




students 18 threagh » may 
not be drafted during the cur- 
-Kot crisis, but any tampering 
with their draft cards — lilie 
boraiBg them - could lead to 
linwd i te ioduction, aaid Mn. 
Gwtnide Kiley. duef clerk «( 
tiw MTTIaines draft boanl. 

la the EGHS 
fymaaihuB daring a receat 
acUvity Imv. Her. talk was 
la iiipaf MBM of 
hnI nunar that 
itarreat iadiicUaa 

vUl be a high rate of 
*aft tajO* UU June to com- 
p*Mle Ih- the draftees omv 
b*c dhflM ipd But it ii hard. 
Mn. WOmr Micated. to diter- 
mine the caU after that. 

When qi w atia nd oo the nuro- 
bar d draftees mv in Vlot Nam. 
te aaki ant «M IMfd <f 

H ii oaly aataral. that there 
i« a heavy call ia this draft 

"We have the maii|MMver."'tha 
female draft official declared. 

During a queatioa and anawer 
session a Harper student wanted 
to know if you're permitted to 
leave the U. S. for a period of 
iij^c while oMtar a dsteoMBL 

You mot. wnplMwhed Mrt. 
Kiley. request pemiariaD, and 
the draft board omally goes 
along with it But if you leav* 
the country without |ii i iiiiiaa^ 
and try to reenter the U. S. fn 
will run iaie dUBcoltir. Y«u wffl 
aot be allDwed te 
they ba«e 

in thai 

Asked whether the average 
afe of the iadnctee has gone 
«p er dDva. Mn Kiley replied. 


ki m 

s te 

This is fairly easy, riw ss- 
plainad. as the draft board is 
the only agency that has a com- 
pMs Uslory of all males up te 
theafsefUintheU. &and 
aD its tanUvfas. 

The ssls e t h a svvioe ayalem. 
the Slid is "even .better than 
the iMane tax dspartast ia 
that raspect " 

If you aveU the draft or iw- 
fuae te take the aalh. the aait- 
■■■ peaalDr ts f years hi pri- 
a IMIt Qm . 
la ific Mj the paaiah- 
aM^ asMBy Msd eat. Mt*. 
Kiley replied it's an avorafa of 
) years 

Coeds liada LipiRski aad Mary Hartlaeb balM la The HarWagrr 
pol!. Uada. a fre<ihman. and Mary, a Mpbotnore. are aaMiag the 
■aay Harpw stadeati wba Totced their rea^iea ta the auutlaaaa 

Vol 1, No. 7 

y. Feb. 21. 1968 


123 Tread 'Tight Wire' 

Students on probation — 123 
of than — are walking the 
aeattank h|fh wire at Harper 

nwyVtiaka it safely to solid 
a c ade m i c ground or drop off 
into the limbo of disqualifica- 

Regiatrar OooB 

Uned U» facts m ha 

full swing. 

the eel- 

•Tff I 
That pnU the elBcial 
neat at IJCT.' wUh Ht el 
aher aa the pari^iaie 


plah wd. Harper 

rachdratkos. That „ 
bar dkvpped to 1,73B 
ckiee a fignra aa the 


Leoldiif TUBfB Over 
Dn Ukti mid PtmkraU cktek ngittrmliom 

T^ 121 — tl of them ere 
feasale — reflect acadeaUc 
of IJa te !.«•. I.2» 


ary ttataa wMt IJ* te 1.74. 

With l.TS «r Mghor. Ihsy>e off 

whw of 

. he said. 

"carry a heavier load thaa the 
regular <fiatrict studeaU." 
'Hte ■■plaaalisa: Thsy 
t» BMha the « 
travaHad pay off 

IWy have to pay the 
m e eaadM htm. wMk thelr 
ta aa 

European Tour Planned 
'Pay Early' Approach 

If aB fsas as Dr. Jamea Har- 


win be hi oOset ia •*• years. 

The tear faepofaOy will touch 

the "crdtnre cealen" sf 

ia a 



wWch ts pat- 
9W Hi cfnct n 
hi Croad 

Tm HarMager Poll halal 
bates orM be te the. 
-dady— from 4 p.ja.' asM 

Ihe Ihhd haSot baa «■ 
at the rrsat desk area M i 

MM tor fH fare, ladg- 

In this edition-^ 

Sorpriae instructors and what that 

A smaU thift 

Hargrava wieldB a hiddiet 
Counseling help 

Basketball race naiTows 

Plans for 

Page 2 ^ 
Page 2 ^ 
Page 2 ; 
Page 3 
.Page 4 <» 


Marijuana Poll 

la favor of legahitag aisri- 

)«a«a 23S 

Not la favor of lefaHtiBg 
■arijaaaa STl 

ResulU o( the HARBINGER 
poU c aotan dBt the lagidily of 
marijiMMi have baea taMatod 
with the aMjsrlty af vattaf ito- 
dento oppased to the legalisa- 
tion of marijuana 

HARBINGER editor Garry 
LoveU said. "I'm sotprlsed at 
the clooeaees ef the veto ia this 

"We plaa to pMI MtorFadal 
dath« tai the aod iaato," aaM 

"Tbe first poll, ragandtaig 
Mtod SfaMs commitment in 
VM Nan aba reaulted in an 
iatonsliag vate," sak) Um/a. 
The Chteaga TMhoae aad sev- 
eral s u b ui tM 
the results hi a 

Lov^ said futare polls will 
be basetT on cootreversia] is- 



(avanuncnt aid 
hot had no 
other thaa 

Da Harper OoOaga 
wadl to take part ta aach a 
plaa far aarapaan traveP The 
Hartihmr PaO waou to find 

The PoU in thu edition aaks 
you to vokc >'aur opinion on this 
Earepeaa travel plan. The col- 
lege wants to know how you 
feel about U So doea The Har 

Vote! The bdtot to right 

Harper tteevc. 

hi ardsr to 

aas. ha sayt at» 
auiy ha plaead laaalBfa- 
paid for -eaipMrBaal: Im ad- 
ministrattoa «IB laiaM » per 
cent of the students' salary notil 

the MOO is mmtntulmtmA 

■ay keep tbdr 



ati May. 
for the plan 
by the Har- 

3. cot 5) 

The Harbinger Poll ^ 

□ I WOULD take part ia a Harper-plaaaed 
Earopcaa tottr. 

I I I WOULD NOT take part in toch a toar. 
(Make yoar choice. Drop the ballot la the ballot box.) 











.i . 

r\- * 






Page 2 

Wedne«Iay , Feb. 11. 1968 

The Harbinger 

V ... 

The Harbinger 

Wednesday, Feb. 21. 1968 



Who's Where? Small Theft? 

Happily, thus far there has been Httle fault to find with 
the Hdrper administration. Whatever brani^ (rf the ad-* 
ministration responsible for the course listings now has 
made a poor oversight. It has been our experience in all 
other college listings we have seen to have an instructor 
named for a particular class. 

At Harper, students do not know which teachers they 
will have until they have paid their fees and attended 
their first day of classes. Even in school district 214, high 
school students guess which teachers they selected be- 
cause his initials were on the student's class card at the 
time of registration. ( 

One of the benefits of college stiould be selectivity. In 
planning one's career, a student selects the instructor 
who, the student thinks, will be most beneficial to his edu- 
cation. This, in our opinion, is only fair 

Obviously, for the first semester registration it would 
have been pointless to list instructors because very few 
students knew which instructors they would prefer, but, 
by the second semester many students have made a fair 

An instructor builds a reputation among students he 
has taught and this reputation is spread by word of mouth 
to most ci the student ^y. The quality of this reputation 
is subject to the emotions and prejudices of the students, 
but when a student is seriously considering a course or 
instructor he will go to a student who will give an objec- 
tive and fair criticism. 

This is a "pay your money and take your chances" 
procedure used so far; it is hardly an adequate way to 
get the best education possible. 

Censor Board; 
Value Questioned 

Tte racent ruling by the Supreme Court declaring 
the prew nt procedure of the Chicago Censorship Board 
unconstitutiooal brought mixed reactions. Liberals 
■Bllad and osMarvatlves gasped. But on cloaer examina- 
tkB Iht flOpnBM C<mt acted only on the fact that the 
Board took an undue amount ol time giving decisions on 
some films. The Board is in business as usual, only hope- 
fully now it will hasten its decisions. 

Rather than questioning only the timi element, we 
believe the value of the Board should also bt qaotioned. 

Five appointed women say what you shall be able to 
see and what you shall not be able to see. They assume 
the individBal'i rigtat to iBdgt films for Mnuelf 

«• mi 

UvOaMmSfy tkfrt in nmay poMltat. tasteless films 
exploiting sex to a point of being pornographic Yet the 
idea that the puliUc onist be "protected" from such films 
is false. Tht Amarlcaa public seems to have an unsati- 
able appetite for smut in any form, a fact supported by 
the ttetviBf b y riiWM done by any movias or bopks adver^' 
tiaad m atsy or' diocking. In Denmark no censorship 
exists. There a huge percentage of pornographic publica- 
ttM Is being sent back to publishers unsold 

The Danish public has raised its standards about 
I literature ^d movies, and is simply rejecting the junk 
/ offeoe^To^hem. while at the same retaining their rights 
^tajjdge two vahd art forms for themselves. 

Smut is still a profitable adventure because it is 

''nyiterious and evil " The real pit. though, is that any 

" mandngful, serious, artistic movie that does have erotic 

scenes in it will be censored and the public will not have a 

chance to view it. 

A mature public should not have five women act as 
judge and jury for all movies they see. 


The Harbinger 

Garry Lovell, Editor 

Sally Weiler. Executive Editor 

Bryan O'Shaughnessy. Managing Editor 

David Garland, SporU Editor 

Victor Giammarmsco. Art Editor 

Terry Babb. Business Manager 

Tom Clark, Tom -Brock, Photographers 

STAFF: Cindy Bie«tel(. Bill Kimble, Doug Koeh- 
ler. Linda I.Aclcowitz, Rena Smrffis, Jeff Cady, Joe 
Noweil, Pat Tenerowioi;, Art Braoher, Mike Brezinski 

ADVISOR: Henry Roepken 

PBMMk«« <w1e« •ntklr hr m4 for th* rtideati af WlllUai tUlty 
•* Harprr r«U»r*. (It BIk Or**e BIt«., Elk Orav* •Vfltofc, ni 
Tale^kMc; 4J7-TM*. rat. II. 


Not Quite 


A Harper student was caught 
"smuggling out," among his 
own things, a math t>ook from 
our bookstore and was appre- 
hefldsd by the store manager. 
Dan Klingenberg 

That was an Jan. 22 The stu- 
daat sdmittad his guilt and 
«*nt bthn ttte Faculty Disci- 
pline Committee on February 
2. He was placed on strict ^dis- 
ciplinary probation. 

If iw Is involved ia aay oth- 
•r acta af this type, m or aff 
caatpus. he will immediately 
be dismiktUd from the iattitu- 
Uon. Ue wUI report regularly 
to a coaaaelor through this 
•eiaeater aad the ca«« will he 
fSvlMMd ia Jaaa. 
SomQ ttafts of eoOsfa book- 
storss is a growing pnblMBi 
across tlw country and, al- 
thosvb this is lbs first appra- 
haiisioa at Harpsr, there is avi- 
daoca tliat it is aot the Orst 

tt is the perseoal bslisf of 
Klii^aabvf * b^ tht acdoa tak-~~ 
«a was ait strict saoa^ that a 
"slap oa the hand" )m doasat 
doit H« does ag^ to beiag un- 
duly harafa, bat aiplsiiii tliat 

tbe rest «( the student suffer 
because of these few. Ue woukl 
rather ase expulsion from the 
college or referral to police in 
moat cases. 

Dean of StudenU. Dr James 
Harvey, says, that the discipline 
committee wiu "take strong ac- 
tion against any theft." bt it 
in the bookstore or elaewbere. 
Three actioM may he tak- 
es wHh the itndeat iavolved. 
He may he givea strwig disci- 
plinary prohadaa lar a sams a 
ter or a year, he dismissed 
or taraed over to the local 

These reflect recoaunsada- 
tkMS for the cases on all junior 
coOege campuses in the country 
by the Natiooal Junior Gollais 
itales sad Proosdorss. 

Or. Barray also explains that 
the boskstart k aitaiint tsrv- 
iea and vhat profits tt does 
show are put into tbe student 
activity program and are used 
to lower prices for next year 
■e says that the rte del s 
they are staahag 
lore are really aot. 
tor "thaaa sladcnu are steal- 
iag fraaa theaueNas.*^ 

lt^8 an 'opinion 

Sights in 
EGHS Rooms 

Oae of the most irriutiog con 
ditions existing at Harpo- in 
our opinion is the coaditien of 
tbe »a^sh room's. Obviously, 
these "rooms of raiiaf" are left 
in their depkrable conditioa aft- 
er the high school is fiismlinsrt. 
We are of the opisim that 
somsoas ahOHU ba rsopeosible 
for hssptaf those niansvia aa 
aec«ptal>le condition for Harper 

The "straw that ' broke the 
camel's back" was witaaased 
last weak wbaa a HARBINGER 
roportar saw an "unoMOtioo- 
abls*' tkaufa^ tbt drain offlae 
of the was^ basins sa dM first 
noor. Since this seaaa was wit 
naosod early in the Harper day, 
the rsportar aosuaisd that it 
had hssa ploeod in d» drain by 
an Elk Grova high tfadnat. 

Admittedly. «o are fMsts of 
tbe High SchosL 
are of the opirioa that 
shouM be exerdsod 
are prasent "The I 
be dsaa" HopsfoHy, a 
to thto sttasMsa vll be imtttnt- 
ed by tarn iihBhditmiii af the 

Page S. 

Ansivers Given 

Neiv Campiis Scene 

Moving On— to Completion 

Harper grouw. and grwim 9tut grow* ... up 

A Look lato tne I* uture 

A "tarttr" machine Mm<$ thr opportuitihrt 

Harper^ eoanaeling center is 
available to all atndeoU ia the 
area of vocatiooal — '■'j^. 
porsooal and social ptxMtam sr 
OB their 

'Common Man ' Coming 
To Tune On; Tune In 

arc avaUahle (rem S:M i:m. 
ia f:3S p.m. la liiJWia le 
roaaafHag to r vices 
te ia Ike nraiilhn 
a rareer Voeatioaal 
Library which U also avaiUhle 
to all stadraU. 


la, the first semester the eatire 
ceaaacUag staff U eaUrely oa 
can for aay lagritiaa that 
anybody avy have abeal how 
tt may best serve the atadeala. 

As tt amv staads. the eattra 
f reced ara of 

is aader review aad wU 
WktHj be ehaagsd aast year. 

Attfaooi^ U» rnaMoinri hrily 
appreciate the advantsfos m 

twa sa. 
ba a fraat 

in Chicaffo couhl 
in. or torn out to 
of die com- 
a aay In pob- 


vention. The Youdi 
Party jr— liio to hrti« 
of ttsiiitiiri to 

to Ihs 
to Cht- 

cago. 1000,000 to 3,000,000 hip- 
pes and aaaortcd erganisattoas 
wtD ba sa hand Uiere Timothy 
L«ary. his wife, her cow. a lan- 
tern and at many as 3,000,000 
toLoary, wiU 

lor the WiWii Can- 

4040 hours training m rtot eaa> 
troL He said be w«dd soad Ms 
Mttoa wtthoHt 
g he toit tt was 

votuMecr anti riot (arc*. 
appealing to civic groups 
ana and aervice 
40 Btaa hk groap. Ha 
proparsd to a» aa 
47-adto taaaol nador tta 

He ia 

Roihaa; comediaa Dick Greg- 
eryv sad (oiksuiger Aria Golhris 

have to faring 

i s ilea 

I Mo 


HopsMOy WoKl's haif-hakad 
roaottoaary plaM <tf OHy bm- 
tarlaias) wii aot did a gsod 
Laot BMBdi Mayor Daisy 
we wiB ponatt 
pHH ioa and ordociy 
tlaa'dprtHdto taa io t iaa 
Thto klhs 

to CUeoas to dto- 

^^_ is svaOahle froai m 
dHhrent companiea daocribiag 

sre Uattad Air 
mM. Do* ChoMlcal. PUhbary 

his pntnm wdbmrnt, dwy toel 
thai too aach of dMir daw is 
ipoat to IMS siagto sctivtty. 
Coaaseloro waat feasdoat to toflt 
to stadoato wha Jaot *«p ia. 

Is oaly a small legmeal 
ef toe ceaa 

Cleto Hinton, 

"I'd fa, but 

oaiy if a hM of 

"Its a good itadoata r > 

hka if tber §0 woMdnl work 

to Room or Ve- hf Harper, bat 

rd like to it's a good 

of paopio eaa ba 

oaiy if Ihey arsat to a «7 mile 
Iht Loop 

said, "Most eeOogo \ 

aot oars aboat dw type of work 

thoy wiflh to 

able, what 

— /f'« Hargrove 

**I tlon^t know, Hargrove. Thr dean might not go 
along with thin Georgr Washington thing of yours. 
Thew Harper Grove trees are oakn.*^ 

In additkM to dw 
faciltttos, a 
View Deck la 
This win 
to oeiscting a cot- 
kit wMeh is cwptttbli? with 
Ms IMsrasls. poraoaaltty and 
keal of aeadonk abiUty. 

The CMnadtag Center b 
deatgaad to aervc the stadeat 
to aay way ttni tt 

Tbea ' when a 
plans to Iraasfcr (ram Harper 
he kaewt exactly where hli 
will lead him 
aorh is 
re4iairrd. Nonaally the eel- 
legr facotty is reap 
academic adviatog. 

bi Uto caaaanatty 
ttt vattotyof 
(or four year 

a sttaalioa to the 

*No. I m aot 
iaterested I 
wouhki't go for 
tlOO. 1 might go 
if they 

Mf Adam* iW ^^ 

liada Vi«an 

Yea, Pd like 
to go It'a a 
(Trnd Idea to get 
>- a> and bo oa 
your own Mr 
awiato But I'd 
work at aiy 


St for d* caaeeni of Uw 
eoaaatihv otsff has demanded 
s fsr frctter pertioa of their 
time than Is dashaUe. Next 
year Iht eiaaoalvi wH be to 
a bettor pisttiM to mcfmA their 
contact with otadcato aad to 
atott a far groator voriotjr of 

Katty "Oean'^ 

Five Art Works Vanish 
In EG Foyer Exhibit 

- Yes. I'd go 
It would be 
I great as an ed- 
I ucaiiofial bene- 
fit, ratlier than 
seeing Europe 
in the military 
service We 
Ed Daffy might aee the 
European skle of (Mngi " 

Thai price lt| 
vary cheap My| 
there for 
I'd Uk* to •• IP 
the I 

rapitala. moatly 
Rome I wouM B«ger Omer 
aot work for Harper, dmigh' 

"Just t o| 
F^r a n c e 
rouktot talk U)| 
anyooe else 
wookto't go tol 
Germany dri 
Spain, thoae arel 
mean countries 1 
Id work for Marge BeUer 
Harper ' 


PWa pktaroo— art work of 
Barpor CoUofo stadeots— wore 
stollB hroto tht foyor axhiMt to 
Eft <2ro*t Mgb sehMl. 

The portrait of Elk Grt>ve 
principal Robert Haskell van- 
ished at tlK game time 

Oae of the Harper art efforU 

has beea recovered. It wan 
found in the girls' htclier room 
•r the school. 

AaatoUat Professor William 
Feaat estimated tbe valne of 
the eihibited works at almost 

- "We would like to continue art 
exhibitioas. " said Foust. "but 
we are worried about poasible 
hitore thefts." 

Roost explained that the ez- 
Mbitioa-the first student shoW- 
iig to the collet's infant 

Idotary— waa 
age art 
their craatioaa 

to encour- 
to diapiay 

He disclosed that the renege 
Is reconsidering rihlbi- 
of "travcHag" thowiags. 
The embarraasroeat to the 
he said, wmild be 
PHtal II sach exhibited 
works were to be stalee. 

"Currently," itaid Foust. "we 
have 30 items oo exhibition at 
Wheeling high school. This was 
to be the beginning of our 
traveling exhibitions in which 
we woukl. in turn, display the 
works of talented Wheeling stu- 

"Future thefts, like this one, 
will probaldy discourage ex- 
ceptionally Ulented students 
from submitting their mate- 


'^-— A Recovered Work of Art 
Whitney KtUogg duplayi what wxu taken. 




l>y Pat 1\MMrowicx 

Meet Yaar B<ew 
tivea: Tht 


district areas arS JoAnne Alli- 
aoo. Poto Giampetro aad Keith 

aiao ia a nwnhor of Iht Harpor 
Plsyen Peto i 
Watt, whoro ha 
Oouaed ior 

d» g^oriadvot Oooi- 
ratttta Ha ioaa* ttway 
praaidcnL Koidi aha hi 
Matot jVeot. He aha wm a 

Keith to prosMoal of tht FWk 

Art Cfaib oad 

to intramora] basketball. 

year At Harpor oht 

in the B e wsp tpor. io 
edttor ol the 



The trafTic commlttot hto oa- 
UbUohtd a aet of raits aad pr» 
(or a Traffic Aothortty 
TMs committaa 
'^ have Jta i s dkt to a ovtr tht 
froot sad roar parfctog loU at 
Elk Grove Cars adl ht re- 
quired $o have coOege flddiars 
and must park only in spacao 
provided Hwre will he no 
parking aUowed io front of lite 
flrat stogto atalos in the rear 
tot. sad opatd taws muat be 
thotrvtd Can vkitating IMlk 
taws wUl be Uckeled sag d» 
drivers, finad. 

The cotMltUlibii commiUca is 

(Coni. |Mi|te 4. rol 21 

European lour . . . 

, (From page 1. ctA. .&) 

per faculty. It is felt that a 
tour of Europe would provide 
students with great educational 
benefits. It is aometliing that 
many students think of doing 
but seldom have the opportunity 
to accompli.'ih 

With an emphasis on the his- 
tory and culture of the varioys 
continerrtal nations one will see 
how a European rollege .studAit 
does thing.s. 

It would be an ekperience sel- 
dom enjoyed by anyone otiMr 
than servicemen. 










# ■«* 

r • 




Wednesday, Feb. 21, 1968 

The Harbinger 

'Lazy Five' Hold Slim Lead 

One thing is certain in tbe in- 
tramural basketball race this 
•easoo. There is no clear cut 
champion yet even though the 
season is over half over. 

Four ol the teams coald 
stiU get a share of the Utle. 
«r fMsiUy. all of it. Thiags 
WW* pretty evea ia the roaad 
of games oa February 7th. 
Only three games were play- 
ed, since the Jayhawkers for- 
feitad to the Lasy Eive, giving 
thMi sole poeMition of first 
place for the eareat week. Tbe 
Errors, Jrech Boyi. and Baby 
Bulls, however, are all ttlll In 
contention despite the loss of 
good players at tbe ae- 

Ihe seventh round of games 
saw the £rrars~ gainhig a good 
grip «■ aeoood plaee, one game 
out of first, by beating tbe Baby 
Bulls by a close seore of S3-31. 
Tom lIcAvoy M the Errors 
with 11 pdats aad was followed 
by Joha Ptfrfag with 6 and BiU 
indfasfci and Mike Laird with 
S each. Jef^ Ghsmer led the 
Brib with a fsad parteMBce 
as he hagpd 14. Jfan Ksnbert 
had S while Dave Smith had S 
to help raoad thiogi out for 
the kteers. 

la the seeoad game the Reb- 
els beat the Graiiplsrs by a 
close oae »18 The Rebels 
hd by Mf Jacoby with « 

'Nvet - Da;' 
Russian CC 

To team more about florist 
odhM - tUa to the pwvsoe of 

\» attoad a 
church ssrvic* aad paasBQr a 
trip la New York Oty lor the 

April XL 


of a sonuasr trip to 
for Harper stadsats ia 
ks look frsopaef high 
ifdsKalaafdyW— Isii 
at ths IMvaatty of fhmii 
hi sanaMTB of iMt aid im7, 

. to give the atudoMs 
a fSDd basis for oomparison 

trip wwrid he hsaita^i the 

lllliu CtAura Chib meets 


f|ia. II— RuMian CoHarp Chib 

^^^* ^■•' npmmnKm iliMtuu iwco 
MNSpMK jaiitoa to pMIMlMt. 

*»~i«u««W L(mitit*7'fiarilt«r Gmr*. 


„ ,... — F«rull> S«n«tr mrru In 

4 am 

F**!. IS— Harper Intramural BowJ- 
'«!« ToureamOTt bcglM. Elk Gfw» 
VTOaii* Bowling LaM«, a— 4 pm 
To enter lee Oomt* 9m Kearai 
.."•f" ♦— B«'P"' f<»M) fntrnmuriil 
Voile r-tj a I I Toumamrni herin-s 
J.(;HS Cymnanium S 50—7 40 p m 
PartlrtDBtkM aminite menu bv 
Coarli Rov KMrM: 

Jiat^ I— %coker from the Fed 
eral WarcgUcn Bureau on Drvif 
Ab«»* " Film ^howinu Included. 
Room flS. Activity Hour 
, _ „ -—Harper Intramural Vol- 
leylMll Tournament beictnii KGHS 
Field Rnuiie Artlvltv Hour Slee 
Coach Roy Ktarnn for detail.* 

■arab IS— The HARBINGER on 
Ithe newMtandi ' with the latett 
coverage of the Harp<T urene 

— Welgh-in for Harper In- 
tiaMural Wrestling Tournament 
EGHS Field Houne. Activity Hour. 
Coach Roy Keanu has application 
material. • 

points while Tom Westenfeld 
tallied 4, and Jerry Allen 3. 

Bob WinU anfl Mike MilbranU 
also got into the scoring column 
with 2 apiece. The Grapplers 
were led in a good effort by 
Mike Wehlund with 6 and Rich 
Osgood with 5 apiece. Eric 
Hartley had 4 and Phil Mack 
had 3 in addition to Wehhind 

The oaty other game play- 
ed saw the Beach Boys 
squash the Uakaowas 47-27. 
BiU Keehaa led the Beach 
Boys as he turaed ia a flee 

Chorus to 
Requiem — 

Harper College's community 
chonis will perform Brahaaa 
Requieffl oo Hay lO. Tbe North 
Side iQiuiihudjr Orchestra ef 
CUeafo «ffl ha fsatarsd. 

The asw chord 9*19 ia ipea 
to stadsols as wd M nsmhers 
of tbe community who are stu- 
dents m Music 13S — Communi- 
ty Cborvs. The fee is |«.00 for 
credit or audit. Masic fsr the 
Requiem will be hMUMd hjr 

performance with 21 points. 
Jack Irmea and Rich Dack- 
ery had % aad • respectively 
while Paul Coraett awl Gary 
Craia each had 4 to complete 
the scoring. 

The Unknowns were led by 
George Thoraen with 12 while 
Dove Basquez and Dan Corda 
had 6 and 5 each respectively. 
Tbe standings are as follows: 

TevB W L rta. ^! 

Laay Flvt S ISB UW 

ElllNi 5 

Btaeh Boys 
Baby Bulb 


RebeU i 4 110 as 

Grapplers J 4 . M ISl 

Hustlers I 8*151 143 

Jayhawkers O • 4S ITS 



Leadlag Scerers 

Name Ui 

W. Keehan 

A Contrvras* - 5 

R Stenberi* S 

J h-aMna S 

if» . 3 

I> Duffy» 

J. GrlaoMr 3 

L Rotertaoa • 

J Ncobert . S 
D. Smith ..-% 

or Si op ft d ouv at 

rU- A»8. 

S 90 1S.5 

C3 134 

Tt UO 

•3 10« 

S2 104 

48 . as 

as \ 93 

47 7 5 
47 75 

fcSportStope J^ ^^-« 

Collegiate Team Plans 

win be 
by Or Gaoate Makaa 
«f the Harper facaity, the act- 
ual parformaace May 10 will be 
directed by Miltoe Prevos. cob- 
daetor of tbe North Sida itras- 
phsa y aad t he llr at eialiBiit af 

Id l iH M aas lalM ig.iht 
wO be fllM by 

Student Senate 

FSC Seeks NSA 
Member Status 

The Future Secretariaa Club 
will become fully recoga iie d 
this fall by Harper CoUege and 
the National Secretaries Associ- 
atioo Tbe chib does not have 
oOdal rocogaitioa at this date 
baeaaae M lacks the 

ly heU elcctioos for 
Thejr are Jane Spore, 

LaKjr Taint, viea^^raal- 
tary: Thrri 
Mrs. AHea PhOilpa, sscretar 

ing m sa A ai sh lp fnan tbbae wbo 

by Dave Garland 
Syoris Edttar 

By this time, I'm sore that 
many Harper studeats are be- 
ginning to wonder what's going 
to bapfwa aezt year in the way 
of taterceOaglate ipocts. Per- 
teps this aaay be of- soone aid. 
Eiteasive work is being done 
to schedule games and meets. 
So far. It games have been 
definitely scbedol 
wiU be added ia 

wiU play 
Valley, Ami 
Aad games are slated agatast 
Wrfghl. Thonitoa. Saak Val- 
ley. Graad RapMs. 

Craae C eBe ge i. 

Gamca are also being sched- 
uled with DuPage and Higb 
land CoUeges. Athletic Director 
Jota Gekfa boMs to post 25 
far mA seassa aad 
more the fsOewkig 

In baseball, » gaoMS are 
plaaied with seven definitely 
scheduled. In cross - country, 
track, and golf, ten meets are 
plaoMd for each ii»rt Most of 
thsae BMats will be triaagular 
and quaihaBgular hnfatvhig 
tbre» or foor sehsob. Ia teeois. 
masts haws been ar- 
ia wrsetUag U to U 
meete are scheduled. Theee 
meets will vary as to the Bom- 
ber of partldpiitiBg schools. 

'Is that me? Oh, No!' 

That h^Haei 

•Irraadag into the Stadeal Serv- 
I.D. cards «e the victim* of "phou 

lead far their 



Alter their flrst trip to 

UiatlfiraUaa pbotoa. they 


Mrs. Ptaaecs P^aMT. the aaafficial ladyMN of "watch- 
the-Mrdie" laad, relacteaMjr adarilted the twe-llrc raawra 
hadat behaved itaoir darli« reglstrallao. 

Se-lt's heck to the i.D. poae (or ZST shidsate whe fooad 
tbetr ihmgrsphli rsllsftteas marrvd. 

The laa n ia s pie l ac a ei d . fixed UgkUag gadget-nMUt- 
ad the aaeiytakMUe VSlika evldeoUy after ahoorMag loo math 
of ha owe MS. 



fat the 

3. col. 6) 

of writhw • 
hr ths 

uled te be riwiglim bjr Maith 

1. will be ssM to the 81 
for approval 

Two new rotnmitlees 
been fstabUshsd. Bh 
chaired by MiM 

Nursing Program Sees 
sz Faculty Turnover 


be hsU la Afrt. Ite Pabie 



to tte 
aad to the boriljr. 

Ths tHMla alee is 
the piiittmilii of . 
pins for tbe Seoate 

Ths asxt mssflng o^ tike 
asaato wffl he hsU at 3 30 p.m.. 
IHirsday. Pahmary 22. ia the 
Stndeot LooBge. AO sbidaMs 
are welcome. 

a besa a facahy 
Un; Wary Dogan. whose 
iaity is natanMl sad child 
miraing. hss bass rapiaosd by 
Mn. IBSSB Neu She WW a 
staff BMMbar at N uith ass t 
OMudunity Hospital and reosat- 

to medical 

Abee k to 
ISTim tt Harpcr'i 


beak is "Carrrat Com- 
to Otoical Narslag". 
'■ chaalar Is •■- 

*1W ^ Fa«lral*t 

Mr RccfVMMi**. 

Tbe Nunh^s^Jh* b to ths 
planninf stapa at ths pnasat 
time The eatha ffaop of aurs- 










3924600 «S^ 

L«V« Mil 

Hate ■» 

Drop sifiied comments 
in HARBINGER poll box 

Mr. G't 




4/1 S«rvlc« 

Arlington HoiQhtt Rd. 


Central Rd. 


# l t i» O H » Mr i CO«*OMTior< i««< 

100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
Old-Fashioned Shakes 

look fbr th§ Gokhn Arcfws- 
when qualfty tfrts fhsh...mmrY dt? 





1 ' 












A Wrong Nymber 

Bomber: Don't Call Us 
We'll Call You 

Three bomb scares which* 
drove more than 650 Harper ctu- 
danU Into brisk nocturnal 
braeiaa, still remain unsolved. 

At app r s iHi iatety 7tM 
•■ W«4hes4ay. Fehnury a, 
switckbMrd 9p»Har Mrs. 
Katkie DoIskJ received a tele- 
' caB Inm a female tesa 

Mrs. IMsId tkat a kaab bad 
bMB p l aaisi hi tke Bk Grwe 
ngk l«h»*l briMh^ aid 
«hU ia l iaiii Mvsm •:«# 
pjB. and •:•• ajB. 
Again, on Moixlay, Febmary 

36, Mrs. Dulski received another 
bomb scare call. The second 
caller, obviously frightened by 
the legal rmiBiiiiMi m. called 
the ArliagtoB BWgtats tdephoae 
4pwator and told her that a 
bomb had been placad in the 
high school faoikling and was set 
to go oCr altar 1:00 p.m. 

Again the Elk Grove Fire and 
PoliM dipnrtBtats wtn san- 
t» tht seen*. Classes 

rahnuu7 n, Mrs. 
DilskI am^nnt SMther 
koMb scare eal. Agata. tke 
piM c i and fire dopaitnMnto 
aad classes 


On all Ihn* efcufaw.' Har- 
per studnta ware whered off 
the ^kwnises. The police and 
fire departments made tours pf 
the high scbod building. Nega- 
tive findings resoltBd in all 
three occasions. 

>' According' to the Elk Grove 
Police Deputmaot, bomb 
threats are p- ''t'MtfrIt bf a 
$500 fina aad are rwMiilwnd to 
be a 

According to Dr. Jamas Har- 
vey. Dean af todaoU a poicy 
has bean mtiMlrtid to avahh 
ate fatare 


V«L 1. No. I 

Wednesday, March IS, INt 


Ski Hawks 
Tame Slopes 

Tbirtaaa mmnbars o( Harper's 
flU CMb Ut the high 
Iha iMl awv of Michigan. 

Appeak Given 
Second Chance 

skMded aad raced dMva the 
iia»eo el 
at Iran 
TW wiikand •! 
Maw k 1 to 1 was ana to r*- 

"ft «■§ grant. rMd Am." add 
SU Ck^PrasMnt PMt Qkm- 

An iMarmediato iklar, Gian- 
pitCf M Iha Harper stahrarta 
tkroagk two heavy dayi «f fast 
akitag / 

"Olympic ski Ham hma vt 
ooBia," be said, lai^hii^. 

Undar his laadsnbip. the Har^ 
pdr grmp iadBd*d: 

Tba m 


' a 
. la 

at laaat mt 


The appeal praeaai started 
with a lettar to Dr. KanMth 
Aadeen. the n^Hint daaa «f 
Liberal Arta, aaplaU 
onctly the praUHi .wm 

aela. Rkk 



ed for the kidhrfafcial atndnt 

TMa was 

to a 

■ sb 

The flhl Hawks postad a gaad 
spoto that had 

The tri|> 
>«7S Thai 



dMa "head ever." hmr-» 

lalA Uir iMiw bead 

a tcraicbed ker face 

ky the ktjary en 

Giaapotro said he's 

•fssas wfl taheaa 
hiiha aU dhh^ At Isast 
2S to M parasas ara asadad for 
cut-rato easts sad has trmvar- 
totion for wsshsnd trips. 

The groiv haa had oOsrs Cram 
several ski rsasrta whieh teva 
outUaad travat plans, bat sa hh 

In This Edition 

Bomb scares, forget *am . Pafs 1 

Parking lot prublBBis . Page 2 

ManDodal loan fund Page 2 

Hargrsva is amokad sot Pages 

Vote at 11? Pi«»i 

Harbinger poll in the news Page S 

Cage toonuuneot devekipments , . . .Pi^ 4 

•v«r ike 

A Wgk perceaUge elUM Sp- 
tor tke 

The first time it happeaed. 

—Dr. Kennttk AmtUen uUkm wuh poiue amd firtntm. 

The acramhlc to leave. 

—Onr clear ruii Irti U> othert. 

A Stunned (acalty 
—Gptktnd m tkt coU 

Cram all 
par, aa 


the aUka of 
Doan Stanabury. 




af Ul 
■it a lawadto 
bat the 

G)lor Liiie Dating; 
Seek Harper Mood 

WaaU you dato a I«iegro* daal 

Waaid you ablset to aUzliv - aad 

aodaOy with aisaitiiii af a» aela 

TVs is wkat tte 


ba asMM sf a 
II asi tts shsisM' 
Shaw fl» 4Np as aa "F" 
ai Is averaged as Jaat 


— praetlcaliy every 

at kad as M 

Dr. Andeea. 

Harbinger Poll 

/('• a rtNuiiif— Jet's $a 
to Europe. 

Four hundred mventy- 
fioe Harper ttmdenU 
agreed im that in the last 
Harbinger PoU For m 
tke tour pJatw pnvad to 
he mo lure at tU. More 
thiA thirty slwfento Jol- 
ted motn m tkair kalinto 
They ou^ntod tomn to 
Scondiiuuta. to Alhca — 
and aeverol tuggetted con- 
tinental orkskope. The re- 
ndu mow are in Ike handM 
of Dr. Jamet Harvey, 
dean of ttudenlf He myt 
detaiU and propoeed out- 
line* of any European 
tour — including expenoe- 
mu>ing work programu -i- 
wiU he reieaeed when ev- 
ery aapect of the tour 
plan hat been analyzed. 

eriaa ana 
the righto of paisisMl. tSmiy 
and natfcmdtlsfk' ctokM, says 

Where does Itos begm and 
wbara dsss it sad? 

Can there be keam iat«- 
gratisa witbeat kKcr-mar- 
riage? Or. dees Ike caUre 
sweep af the dvO righU 
BMveaiMt aia taward the 

af the aih 
this flsry topic. 

tbrsH^ the Hsrttopr PoO The 
on page one of 

Veto aad 
friaads to do ths 

The Harbinger PoU 

I } I disapiHtive of laterradal dallag. 
rn I approve of iaterradal dattag. 

(Make yowr cbdee. Drop the ballot hi HarMm«> PoO 

boxes la the cafeteria, atadent lounge nd. 

servkes bnUdlng. % 








1" *. 


f , 


■ I 






Wednesday. March 18; 1968 


The Haitlnger 

Hie Harbinger 

Hughes Promises i''» a, opinion 

Safer Harper Lot — Salt Box: End of ERA 


Wednesday. Mvvh IS, 1968 

A few weeks ago, a Harper Student had quite a shock 
when he finished ciassei and went to his car to drive 
home. He noticed that two of his car's tires were missing 

. On March 6, another student found upon returning to 
his car that a 1105 tape player, that was secured by four 
bolts, and six tapes valued at |7 each were missing from 
his car. It nuMie no difference that his car was locked and 
parked directly under a light. There, have been three 
other similar incidents reported this semester at Harper. 

Harper has one hired s|ecial poUcenrum whose main 
duty is to patrol the parking lots. Students may have 
seen him on his rounds in the school or leaving his 
"calling card" under windshield wipers. He serves in 
th*M two fuoctiotu well. Yet, if he would notice a tire or 
two being taken, his service might be more appreciated. 

It must be considered, bowevar, that Harper has a 

-^mt deal of parking space for one man to cover. Mr. 
R^«t Hughee, in charge of Harper security, says that be 
racognlaai the problems involved. He is planning proce- 
dnrat for incraaaing security. On March 8 a radio control 
ceater was tested. With this system a man on foot and 
one in a car can report via walkie-talkie to a control 
center. Other than this syftem being teeted, Hughee said 
only that be bed "aome irons in th^ flre." 

We hope theee "irons" are affective, or we aU might 
m wen «tait driving battered '99 Volkswagens. a ■ 

Ban the Boob Scare 

"Here comes the fire department a^ain, " or "I figur- 
ed some boob would call in another scare." 

were some of the more memorable cries heard 
. r students were ostered from the high schdbl 
MUdittf on the evMlafB or the bomb scam. 

Porhapf the administraUon of Harper should Institute 
« positive policy to handle future threaU. We think that 
the ridiculous antics witnessed during "bomb scare week" 
exemplify perfect disorder 

Probably the moat ridiculous antic witnessed happen- 
Mtte evening after the third scare A tape recorder 
went into action at the Harper switchboard. Quick, inex- 
pert calulation tells us that it would Uke at least three 
yenrs to match the voice of each Harper student to each 
voice on the tape recorder. 

Now,«n announcement that a policy to determine the 
vaUdity of future bomb threats has been made We 
wonder how a "committee" can quickly and effectively 
determine the validity of a threat of this i^Agnitude 

.jy* n»Mwt that the administration formulate a mo^ 

positive approach to this matter than a committee and a 
tape recorder. , ^ 

^P The Harbinger 

Garry Ix>vell, Editor 
Sally Weiler, Executive Editor 
Bryan O'Shaughnesgy, Managing Editor 
David Garland, Sports Editor 
Victor Giammarrasco, Art Editor' 
» Terry Babb, Bosiness Manager 

Tom aark, Tom Brock, Carl Sorensen, 

STAFF: Cindy Bfeatek. Bill KbnUe. Doug Koeh- 
ler. Linda LockowJtz. R«na SarKis, Jeff C»dy, Joe 
Lowell, Pat Tenerowicz. Art Bracher, Mike Br«zinski 
ADVISOR: Henry Roepken, asslsUnt professor 

PaMia«4 twiM aMtklr *ir am4 In tkt rtataitf •« WUIImb Batoay 
Harper C«ll»»». Sl» Bk Or*T« BM.. Blk Or*** VOIu* Ul tSMT 

This, fellow students, is the 
end of an era. 

Our beloved Salt Box is gasp- 
ing iOt last breath. By the time 
tlie leaves are again on the 
ground, the One old building 
will have . vanished and in its 
place will stand a large con- 
crete slab, its hiture, married 
to a factory. 

It has beeoma a maattBg place 
for tifim groups of Harp* atu- 
daols kaewn ta appreieata the 
mere iaIaUaetaal pliasui ii of 
life. Prnon inhisiii the Sah 
Box to aogafa hi stiaMilaUng 
cooversatioo, get a quick bite 
to aat or just to atwot the braaie. 

Septambar wiD bring this sort 
of activity to a hah. . 

"ne ownan of tha property, 
Caolax Corporation, aolarad in- 
to a fHtlHun's ■gBaB»Mt to 
let the Salt Baa aoatkSM to op- 
erate ootil tiw land was needed 
for industrial purpoaes. That 
lasted for the past three yean 
and now the inevitable has Bn- 

Mt~8 Still 

Praise Polls 

The Harbinger PpU is maUng 
news in the major Chicago 
aewapapers, the community 
praas and Washington, the na- 
tion's capital. 

The Chicago Sunday Tribune 
and the Chicago Daily News 
ran stories about the Han>ar 

fltadent attitudes about the 
Viataara flghtinc cai«ht the 
TVibuna's attention. A oaanbar 
of that paper's staff said Um 

'the type eoodneted by the Har- 

"I congratulate you and the 
staff of tha paper (or conduct- 
ing such a poll so that student 
expraaalon an U. S. involvement 
could be manifested." 

la aaathar letter (raai 

WasMacloa. Dirfcsea Ikaahai 

tke HARBINGER tat 

Ike poU. He alse 

the rwulU M etker Harper 

Page S 

Ten Clark. Phetegrapker 
D« yee tkiak tkat Ike 
votii« age (ko«M be tow- 
ered U IS? 

SG Plans 


The Student Government of 
Harper Collage will publish a 
newsletter at an estimated cost 
of SMO. containing a copy of the 
aaw constitution. It's to be 
adapted at Harper after its rati- 
fkatioo by tha s6ident body. 

The aawsMtar. inckiding dub 
aawa aad (anaral gavenunent 
information, will be aant to all 


A flne old building soon gone. 

— Shed a mUty tear a» tha »nd iimn. 

In that poU, Harper students 
baOotad ia support of the ad- 
miniatratioo apd the Vietnam 


ally come. The Salt Box will 
ckiaa its doors next (all. 

at atfaer coUeaea 



The Iwt iBMia of Ow HAR- 
BINGER carriad aa apioiaa eal- 
a aaad hr iai- 
ia tha coadlttaa of 
tha Bk Oreve Higk Sehaal 

have Stadeot IMana that pro- 
vide dMfaraat i tmmitmt m (or 
the ahtdaaU' litara. We aU 
reaUaa tlMt lUa Is 
hare at Haipar. «ba 
put ja flaiahad, we are sore that 
the coB ve rsa tlenal needs will be 
well takes CMn of. TtQ then, 
we are sad that we wffl have 
no otiier place to aadHafa 
ideaa and to arfaa attHr Ifeaa 
the cafateria of Elk dMve Ugh 

at ka dtapaaal a (airly large 
SOB of money (or flnandag stai- 
daat activities such as efaaiter- 
ed doba aad social faaetioos 

BvaraK DMsaa sad 
Charles Percy wrete te the 
■ARUNGER. mrhsaa is the 
caa leMar la Ite aaa- 

extanded Us tka^s 
hr Ike reaalu ef tke kaOot- 
lag aad asked tkat Hitiire 

Another CUcago n ew sp a p a i . 
Tha D$Oy Nam, ran tha reautts 
^HP tha BsariJaaiMi poU 

NewB it a ll a r Art Crorlicfc tx- 
prf aasd surpriae that the iaaaa 
was a eloae one. In Uiat vqtiag. 
tha qaiBtiaa ef tha (ki^a la- 

Yea. U we can be drafted at 

18, why can't we vote at IS'' 

Scett Gregg 

Preaaotly, a reviaad ' 
is uadw 

\by the Student 
nel conunittee and the Senate. 

The badfet reiBlWee Is plaa- 
alH we ef the cmr- 

Yes. I think we're old < 

to kaov who ahaaU ha- ia 

-"III If Till lllMSMial 

. Marc Clarke 

tliat govendng body 
oaa some of the money to mx^ 
port a place such aa the Salt 
Bos? This though is aat a goad 
idea as typMed by te stadtot 
kMaga. We doat know why, but 
schoot-flaaaoad prejsds don't 
saan to make tt. 



Wa thii* that ttw 8aM Bm 
ahattariog roar af a bull- 

prdaad the partici- 
paUoo by atariaala in aaeh a 
poll. And ha faiAeaiad eoidb-- 
maOan ^ prevtoos beUeli he 
has had atwut campga 
to Um war 



agalast ell 
■artjMaa as a 
eewiairrclally iccepubla ao- 
dkai hsreiy aaaed eat theee 
wk* iwtod for lefattahv »• 

TWs iasM carries Ike pal 
ea kaerracial datti^. Vela 

Na. Maybe 
Bightaan is aet aU enough 


!■» fcj 


^ G)rral Memorial 

no. ^^^ 

^ Fund Under Way 

"The Irae faaH^ of eeOege 
s ta Jial a oa Ihia fanpertant mat- 
ter cannot be )ui^ by iso- 
lated demoqstraUoaa or mareiH 
aa. bat by tadepUi surveys af 

are la Uw Elk Grvve Ugh 
sckeel ealcteria: tke stadeat 
iaaaee - tkaCs bell«a« olghl 
la Haspar Grave - aai tke 

sbar sli. 


Yea. guys oM enough to flglit 
la Vlat Naa caa vela. Nat 
Ihaa^ Gaye haav 
more bacaose they're 

Each fMstortian Is givaa aa 
area or aactiaa of the buikiij« 
to matntaJBi On oaa imetirf a 
'^aas" hiapaelad a "raaa ef i«- 
Her aad aattaad that the room 
waa not daaaad ia aa accept- 
not reprimand tlie person ia 
charts. He merely "tunted hia 
back" OB tha aituatian. Ws Uuak 

to the htt 

A student kMa fund aatahiiahad m a lhii« i 
Mlas Linda Corral ah^aady hM t» ia 

rrad Vaiovfl. Haipar dtractar 01 piacamaM aad sladMt aid. said 
the eaOaia hapaa ta craato a |m Ihad la baaar ef tha ntUa coed 

Mlaa Oarrai. t eaflnsd to s wkeslcki 
's Orsl greqp of RarperllM. Her 

ft as f lia aurtaTher ae a Irae 
ef iMs society. 

•id tfm riddb of lUe aad death proved tee prafaaad She died, 
at bar SpM Ihrea on 

of her (amily, the fund has bean aatlh- 
caa be made to this ta the Student Services 

View Deck 
Aids Students 

Yes. IS year eUs helare new 
havent been as smart as 
thajr are today At 11 we're 
than our par- 

Naaey Pegartgr 

One ef Iha 

BMat di((ic<% 

n1 rrllni iti 

ef a 

WMb dto 

Plaaaa, auy i*a have clean 

be SMda em to Harper CeOege. canaarked 
far the liada Carral Meaerial Uea Pmd. 

Frwi tkai (end. Harper it ad e la wiO be aMe to korrMS JM 

to siasiar 

^IVg Hargrove 

S or 4 

la order to aid iHir|Mfs wth 
this ! problem. Harper has pur 
chaaed a OaUafe View Deck 
The OaOaga Vtow Deck helps 
a ealHa beat 
leeaMkig to 

ia gl*n a IM af c eUegs charac- 
tariatles aad a aanbar of poaal- 
hto dMioaa. Iheae are: 

ttAH (4 chofeaa) or 
I) af tataraat to the 

acterlatlca oo a 
eaee Form, "nm 
ariacu the s 

lef tha 

>ppnprlato card lir 


J&ift, BiKX^ JGijj M 'JJwr ? 

SIZE of thacoQeffp (4 choices). 

(3 choices). 
ACCREDITATION (t ehoicaa) 
CONTROL (S ehatoea) 

COST (3 ahatoaa) 
NANCIAL AID (S cheioee). 
The stadeot la thaa aakad to 
record Uia salectioa of his char- 


eilminatioa the 
meeting tlto 
are elimiaatod. 

As aa anagli Jit's asy the 
to sltoBd a 
'. (card No. U>. that 
Is a wf adBa d (eaH No. IS). le- 
eated in the South (Card Ne. 
23). in tlte towcol price ranfe 
(Card No. 07), that is coadaca- 
Uonal (Card Na II). nd offers 
a 4-year Ba>ir in math (Card 
.No. IS) 

The student writes Ms prefer- 
ence 00 the (orm. tiien selects 
the correct criteria cards. He 
then placea theee on the viewer 
in order of importance. 

After placing all tiie cards on 
the Ttawar aajy theee ramahring 

Hsi I ipeal thrae yoars in 
dW Navy, aadr I tMak the 
rl#K to veto aMal he aaraed 
Richard Ceto 

Yes. If they're aU 

tor dM aarvka, thay 

ba ahte to veto. I iMsk girh 


Itory Harrtaglen 


At (he preaaot thaa dwa are 
over 2,100 collegea and oniver- 
siUaa listed For use of the Cot- 
lafs Vtew Deck see 

Paper Found in 3 Spots; 
Distributed Twice Monthly 

The HARBINGER, your col- 
lege newspaper, is distributed 
every two weeks. 

YeeH ftod K oa tbMe dis- 
Iribatlea dales ia the Elk 
Grave Mgli irbool cafeteria: 
Ike stodeat kMBge. aad tke 
stadesS serried buUiiag. 
There are enough copies for 
everyone, unleaa atadents take 
mora than a copy apiece. 

Oftoa, - it aaotber stadent 
says he or she hasa't saaa the 
latest HARBINGER, wky net 
be a gaod sport: Save yaws 
* aad offer It to a Mead wko 
auy aet be aUe to get om 
.becaase ef Hlaess or sbocece. 

Additional copies often csn be 
(ound in building one, Harper 
Grove, and fn tiw administra- 
tive o((ices foyer aree. Pala- 

■ews o( studeato (or 
And the paper is open to 
suggestions. Drop any letters or 
commenU you may have into 
the HARBINGER PoU boxes. 
Sign the letters or comments. 
If yei~ weal year aaaie 
wKhkeM in poMication. Iikli- 
cate tkat oa the letter ar coin- 
meat. There can be oo con- 
sldsraliee af onsigeed cee- 

The sounds of music echo in the cafeteria nightly. 
Among the masic makers is gaitarist Jim Jensen. He 
provides some chords and lyrics for two rapt listeners. 

Valpo^ Profs Art Here 

Eight etchings, the artistic effort o( William Benson, a well- 
known artist, are on exhibit in the Harper library ehtrance. Thqr 
will be displayed for the root of the month 

William Benson, a well-known modem artist, received his maa- 
ter's degree in Fine Arts st the University of Iowa in 1M2 He 
majoiad fai print making, under the internationally known print 
maker and art teacher. Mauricio Laaonsky > 

Benson's works have been in many national and international 
exhibitions. His works are oq permanent exhibit in the Toledo Fed- 
eration of Arts; Springflekl Art Museum, Montana; Dayton Art Insti- 
tuto, and at Luther CoUege, Iowa. 

Biaaon la profaaaor of art at Valparaiso University, Indiana 

-The elcUagS praeently on exhibition are (or sale at relatively 
inexpensive prices. They range (rom $15 to ISO. Information con- 
cerning Uieir purchase can be obtained (rom Assistant Pnrfessor 
John Koudaen in room 177 from 4 until 9.06 p.m. Monday through 


ef gMIS aa tha Urat 
aad ISIl oa the aeeewi 
haU at Harper laat aa- 


Seaato rapreeealaltoaa. Tte aa»> 
•tc ala* koaskS a gaeai tor 

Parking Fineg 
Enforce Order 

The eoOafa had 
this thaa throagh 
traffic "matar 



For thaaa arha havsat yat 
seen the efSeial eoOaga aatieea 
- they're »% by S^ inches - 
and cootrta a nodeat off-whlto. 
They (oUow tha yeUow warning 
notices. K yaa thaa auka tha 
wrong parfchig chalsa, Mill fit 
a bettor talk at smA RH be 
tucked aadv yav windiktold 

Tha ticket has six dafiaito v(- 
aiathtos and a catch-all Mank. 

Thaae aix are: 

Parking on a no parking tone. 

ParkiiV aatoida af tte 

_ en the Uan 

Paridag in restricted srea. 

ParUag permit improper^ 

No valid perking permit. 

The blank catch-all is naatly 
caUed: Other. 

Tboae onfortaaato aaai^ to 
have baaa tichstod nM "sra- 
sent this aethsa attfcia 7 days 
In tha StadsBt Saniaas Ridld- 
ing in Harper Grove or yea 
riak additional penalties taehid- 
taig loss of driving privUafaa 
and/or loss of rlgM to register 
for chuaes." 

Just like the big-city, Ug- 

(CflOt page 4, ool 3) 





t . 





Wednesday, March IS, 1968 

Ld^Five Takes Trophy 

1^ Lug Five capped a fioe 
iatramwal bMketbaU waMO 
with a victory over the Rebels 
S4-» on Feb. IBth to win the 
ngalar aeaaon title by one 

game. Mark Hawkirti led the 
Five with 11 points and was fol- 
lowed by Ron Coduto with 6. 
Rick^nberg had 12 and Je(f 
Jacoby had S for the ' 

Fiaal latraBtara] Standtng* 

sasLsr I 

Rebels ^ } 
Gnppken 3 
HutUcrt . - a 


















la atber actlwi tke Errors 
kMt Uw HnsOen a»Z. smI the 
Grapplers woa their —etad af 
the year ever the IJahnewas 2S 
. a. Tht Brrart were led by Jeh* 
FaM^ with l^aad Tern Mac- 
Avey wHh it while Mike Laird 
had • aad Jtaa >BcMii tt 4. Kev- 
in RMske aa« Dmt KroU had 
4 ewA forike HhUmt*. U the 

L,e«dlag Sewer* 

w Kechaa f ig 

A Contrert* — 5 B 

J Grl»n»r • S 

J F»bln» ■• fi 

, R Stenberg ■ ■* 

D DuJfy , 2 u 



Grapnler't win Eric Hartley had 
12. Phil Mack S. BlU Volk 4 
aad Rich Osgood S. George 
Ttersea had « lor the Un- 


Hustlers Upset Champs; 
Tourney Wide Open 

la tte hwl two wMks the Luy 
fiv* 1H«* IBM from the top 
to tte bottMi ia tlH bMtntb«U 
MMM. Itagr wm tko rardar 

ard. BOOTMT. ttaqr kit the Qrrt 

gaaio they played in the post 
■•■MB alalia eltmt"'*^ towa- 
ant^ !■ Mcoad ««• Uw Er- 

Low rho •«• awwded the 
titla «B tiM bMii if havlBt woo 
ama rf ii^ tHMS pl>]r«l 
Ite imn teMM tkt flnt 

^„, of tte 

iiwHnllj coat (ham the title. 

%. The Unknowm were led by 

Dave Baaqiiei with 8 and 

George Thoraen with 4. ^^ 

"rte Biieia were led In !■•■ 

wis by John FaMi« wMi tt. 

Mftc Laird and Tea Mac- 

Av^r wtlh t aptoce and Jte 

rirr-"- wllk «. Jetl JaeeiT 

Md Rkk Maakaf^ had f aad 

• afleee far tke laMa. 

The Beach Boys were headed 
by BUI Keetaaa and Jack IraMO 
with U ifdae* when they ob- 
literated the Grapp»« «^U. 
Paul ConwU and BiB lUMw- 
(eU «aek had «. Taa Wakhw) 
lad the Gnffptan vlth n. wliUe 
Rich Oicood bad 4 and Phil 

Tte next nwad AnU Iwva 

In other action the week be- 
fore, the Laiy Five dropped 
their only game to the Errors 
SS-U. MacAvoy had II. Lai™ 7. 
and Fal^ • t«" *** winners. 

In the two other gaaMS, tbo 
Baby Bulls beat the BMdi Bojr* 
4J-31 and the Grapplers drop- 
pad a CUM tatte Hortkr* 4»- 
SS, in what latramaral director 
Roy Kearm dawvibed as iWah- 
fcjds beat game." Tom Wab- 
knd a satall wreatkr, aeorad 
l» white Haittey had S, Oagood 
6 aial Mack 3 for the looers. 

Tbe winnii« Husttor* w«ro ted 
by KroU with 10 
U the boMte between the Bails 

%portt EdBar 

Tbe Brat seaaon of intramural 
conipetition at Harper \Mt 
prewd to be a wecaw nary w 
more than «• *«l"^, •?•■ 
peciaUy thoae iaUreated in bas- 
ketbaU and voOeyball. 

In cage action ahnoot 120 men 
partkipated on niae teams dur- 
ing the regular aoMoo. Ahnort 
the same numb« hav* ii0wd 
ror volteyball; aigldoia Io«bxs 
with a mi"'"""'" number « su 
on each team. There are also 
fow teams of six each in tbe 
coed-voUeybaU comjw tit i wi, 

Wwatli ag M>d J^JJ* *{" 

*^ ««itUl gata«ea. So 



SadUi had 1«. Ryaa. 

ud Nenbert. 4 each. 

•ad CeraeM had >• and ■ for 

the Beach Beys white Gary 

Crala and Jack Inaea talUed 

S aad I 

bowte two Itoea which count in 
each aeastea. THe highest over- 
all totals for the three t M^flo * 
aiaan victory in the loumey. 
Hive wiU abo be a doubles 
tourney in the near future. 

One other rather unusual 
rort which is not a part o< the 
intramural pror««>. »• "ludo 
Evwy Wedneaday night during 
the activity hour ahn* •*"" 
denu meet in tho Iteld ho«ie 
or on the wreatlii* riMK to team 

the art of self defenaa. Mcro 
are encouraged to Join now. 

Other sperU which win seen 
he etfered are water "'' 
ImA track aad ftetd. 
haU aad f s a al My fsif- 
•f thee* wli dapead « 
the weather la. T«mIb aad 
track caa ha haadted he *h la - 
4aors aad eat. Farther lalar- 
«4B he givcT^ this 




iabraroural diraetor. in 
lour in Harper Grove 

.. Tte Jajrhawkm fortettod to 

*•■" "■*• the Uirikaowaa ia the only oHmt 

li the aacoad rooad tbe 
tten will aaat tlM Bahy 
m4 tha Kmra wB MMt tha 
Boaeh Boys. Winam wll thH 
play for the .1 iii|ilnill|i •< 
the teaers will play for the coa- 
frtea - ird place. 

Ike baa Ike Lasy 

ted by 

wttk t. 

M by Itevo flMllh. MI Grte- 

far. ao wrcatters and fa 
wreatitfs have aifaad ior the 13 
TTtigr diMia. niey'a be in 
• ^tm^mmlL. aooo. sMad for 


in this No iiparteara te i 
All you Boad is tko will to wia. 

tka apart win 1ia^ 

Md there's sM 
ap. Se far 

m the slagtea 
k« played at the 


will have 










Mr. G'l 

iUl« w 

a. M wd U napoctifoly. J*b 
RyM had • nd Jarry Naobort 

Tyyley af tto tatactlM ki tkt tmti Mramaral vol- 
teyban tasraamcirt ea«cs as tke Mk and tbe dis- 
Uff side go ap (or a hard aet skst Like otker latra- 
maral acUvlUes. this voOeybaD tavaaacat allera 
Harperites sport excitement. 


Am Paurr 

Parking . . . 

tUa col- 
to re- 

iher. year 

a( laWrfa' make of vehicte and 


ii HARBINGER p«ll box 



41f S«rvic0 

Arliiifteii Haiqhti Rd. 


Central Rd. 



Mir ^mrmmt ■«■. .«! f* 

»«u on Oraa &■•••• J^T-HIE 
tns (nchidMr I HWWI 1m, Aotmr 
_jiiao OiA mccU on tSc wrrtUlng 

ipooe records the 

tlf%t***g gurd's "comments." 

A typical aatnr haa tWa com 
meat: Paridag la Bra ISBi. The 
fine: One doiter. ShoaU tke 
Elk Grove poUca laaro yon 
white you're parked in a fire 
lane you're nicked for $10. 

^v •■• sw* w 

. ttMM Elk Gtor* Bom\. Caara 
Eimf bax detain. 

In«: "A BrifJit Futuir 
«f aflcrwwA on ' ' 

' * fc W IIIM I 


■ tar^ 

, teacher. 

•Tte Ir- 

». • Artk- 

^U Owie a «Mh la w|i^ yoarr 

— Lut eay to makr up Hnt (fan) 
(«ni«fter IncomplctM. 

-"^be HARBINGER on tlw Rsrper 
— AsMI ftai's Day. 


..Sj m M Ifcpaaairt. J SII t ma|l« 

tm i t * i pm. 

Ml* wainia 

Wmam'mm Mtt tntnai to MaSM 
uiM •• Wea r»e»«ea» far M*ittr«a) m4 



na SMI 
tu Saali — Mtii't lilt II HMM I 

iKt baeti ttctlitut can^ntoo »«*■>•• 
Wf taagOT. S m. 3 «r MarWajaf aWtea. 
dTaiirin Ma«i»»a C-» pnf t ukt i mj tm- 
tfl •*» SB aia^ SO mat. 1» inai »•>« lOS 
ma MiMt. fam*ln waw. l»,i<« »0 
lacto. M« far aat.4iilf mt artcrWtn 
briM 9 Nt. $aa Mr. SMMM. f*n^t 
Otaartiaaat. Marpar CaHap. 

SalMHaNti 19S3 Car«air Caaa. «-iaaa4. 
backat Malt, 102 N». an<: flOO. S27^tol. 
Ifttr 4:00 *.m. 


100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
Old-Fashioned Shakes 

Look fbr tho Gokhn Archot*- 
whon quoltty sforfs ftosh...ovory do9 


*• \ 


BHyHB*»M<iM^^<aa rii*- -r B TT I 'T"* .. ■- i -- | i"-r- i — j:— 


■ - 






Vol 1, No. 9 
Mondfty, AprU 1. 1968 


Toarnain^Bt batketbail champloM, the Baby BuIIb, 
pose after victory. Frost row (left to rifht) Staart 
Goauti. Davtd Smltl^ Michael Drnding. Top Row (left 
to rlfilt) Jeffrey GrtaMCr. Gregory Ryao, CapUia Jer- 
ald NcBkcr. (Story ea page 4.) 

H.C Broadcasts 
Radio Program 

Harper aow hat its awB radb mmitik. 
prefraat— a anrMtyl* format MMvalad bf laaphta, lb* 
wbUr wa be bMTti twdvo tanaiHMti wM Wi^riliM cana- 
a ywMT « WCLR: m pm wmt, iKhrftat brief mm- 

viewi «Mi ritiiili aad taerilsr. 
It-i all taped. 

bi tbaflm broadcaM-the 

la bBMWB M "Ibt FlM MMte ad wHb Harpar Paaatint Dr 

ntlkm tHaii Uaal Namfii Rabift Labti aboirt tba corrMl 

BMrd rmL" and fulara rtataa of the col- 

Aaraanaat to air tba five- lege. A eapaoia ■ct—t af 

■iHia pragram. "Harpar Col- campus aethrtUai 

lata ea dM Air. " waa raaebad the " 

bjr WCLR Oeoe ral M tipr "1 

ba. aaMaat pniaaor at iam- 

■BitaBl. in 

T1» 8nt br»«< tM t w ■ i 9m 

kear4 m Saaiay. March H. Tbaae broadeaaU. be said. 

•I I f.m. Patarv hrsadcaals oOar tba eoOafa a Ugb level 

will he •ir«4 St s pjB. ea ptatfana la tak talo "tba ear 

af e a e b «f tba eoramonity.'' 

That Oynal Lahe AM ala- 

"LSD is Uka Raaaian Roulette 
yea Iry'it tba 



this is basicslly «l^r vaf 
said ia Uw oievic "LSD— Id- 
■igbt or InaanHy?" iochxM in 
a proHidaliMi b^ Ibe Fedaral 

pcrasMMl isBiagc is ttmt \m 
the hrata. eve* with ealy sm 
trip, aai that LSD 


dmiag the activity 
March U. 

A aarcotks agent. Oonaid V 
NertH, 4mIM out the danger* 
ef adAetlaa. Much of what be 
baaed oo Tirat- 

It Was alaa Mid Ifcat mari- 
juana ia. sffbaagb eaatrary to 
some bebof. dsfiaitaly "a dev- 
satatiag drag." 

prcicat secMy Isr drag 

tar isr Ibe IDiaaii DIrtslMi of 
NareaUsa Caatrsl. NarrMir« 
la aMtfciae 

Tba thrast of the film 

~ "Oaw aa LSD user 

a "had" Uip. the «I4 p«£> 

tv i* aevcr i igslaei, 

the retalt Is 

death: aa4 the mare trtpt he 

lakes, the closer tf> ca m es ta 

this had oM. \ 

Asctata heBeve net 

He also said that tbe sen^ 
teim for paaaaariog oaeaaUaa-ii- 
two to tea yoara tai tba peai- 
leotiary and tea years to life 
far selling drop. 

A qoeatioo-aad-aaswer period 
followed the fibn 

Abaeat thirty students and 
faculty attended the event 

^ I 

Linda Corral 
Memorial Fund 

To date: $107.50 

(OsatilhaUoBi for this memorial itadeat loaa fand can be 
made to Fred Vaitvil. db«ctor of placemcat aad ttadeat aid. 
BaiMiag C, Hariwr Grave.) 




Dr. Bergen Evaiu 
—Ormmmar and aU that 

Dr. BargsB Evaaa. : 
em Univaraity piufsaaei aad 
noted linguiat, spoke to 'more 
daa ao Hacpar tfadsala. March 
V. Ba laebara. "Tba Irrale- 
vaaea e< Oarre c l o ess." outliaed 
ieUaa la grammar. 

Bvaaa said aao ipaaka eor- 
reetly wbsa eae b 
b^( aad is aot calling 
la aaaaalf wbb falae airs. 

"f s^pnge. • Evaaa said, 
"pain eat of m Hka oMat. We 
da aat aisp mi Ihlik ef eve ry 
aie 8«y. Wt na nni b ji 
ia midair, aad spbat 
out is almost invariably 

e pi. "pom eat Of m 
ult daaatalapi^ 

Evaas said crammar is a 
ef labels iavaated to 

be aaid, 
take from M to M 
for anyone to leva Bag- 
tisb by rules alooe. 

Poll H^sulu 

■bo apiavee of later- 

LSD 'Bad Gamble' "V^ 


The ha^aUac total was Ml. 
•hart of the Harhiager Pafl't 
Ugh'vato cmml. That 

D. L Pankratz 
Resigns; Praised 

Dr, -Herbert Pankratz has / 
resisted as Harper's dean of 
instruction. The effective date 
is August 31. 

He died a desire to return to 
proiaesorial dutiea as the main 
raaaoB ter stepping down frtxn 
ena ef the chief administrative 
poets of the young college. 

Dr. Pankratz offered his resig- 
ignation (b the Harper board 
of trustees at the Tuesday; 
March 19, board meeting. 

Jt wai accepted with a pro- 

The board "... indicated 
its approval for the presideat 
U czplare the postibiUty of 
a posiittaa aa chairman of the 
division af_hamaaitle« for 
Dr. Paakrats. 

"Dr. (Robert) Lahti indicated 
to the board the fme contribu- 
lioo Dr. Pankrau had made 
to Harper College and his out- 
standing qualities of kiyalty; 
dedicatioo and ability to work 
well with others." 

The possibility of such a po- 
wooU mean that Dr. 
waahl bead a humaa- 
itlee divisioa coveriag art; 
music, theater arts and poa- 
sibly foreign 

Dr. Herbert Paakrata 

— prolfuonal prtlertnc* 

came from the faculty. 

The choice of his suecaseor 
has not yef been snn o onco d. 

Mid-Term Grades 

atad t ato will C't their 
mM-term grades m the 
Itth aad I7th of April. 

Daaa Staaa- 
that the 

depead •• facalty 
agreving to the 
aa wen as his 

la Ibe BOai 

le a fuas. ea ' 


Pa aaid a dadalsa ia ex- 
peeled ea this plan withm a 

that s ta d e a u have their 
p»rwal coUege flics "m^ 
l*-dale" hy that t i m^. 
Grades witt bp aMhbiild if 

WMh the college tlace ito 
Urst days. Dr. Paakrau mtk- 
od la argaals* carricala aad 

Pralae for the 

he has 

pislesrif ttey 

Par the 
BMoat that aU grade re- 
part sheets were la 
00 March 
to the registrar's 
hf April 4. 

Primary Races Move 

Into Harper 'Choice' Arena 

This ytar's New Hamp- 
shire presidential primary 
proved iniwMiing. Peace 
candidato Biigm McCar- 
thy received 42 pfn" cent of 
tlM Democratic vote. This 
gtevliqt of the dovee sur- 
prised the nation. Support- 
ers d President Lyndon 
Johnjon were apparently 
shocked and are now not 
too confident. 

before one aame under 
each party. Yoa have tlw 
ayp eila aity lor wrlte-la 

Eugene McCarthy, a can- 
didate with about 130.000. 
and tacking tlie political 
power of Joimson and RFK. 
could appeal strongly to 
the American pabbc simply 
hecause he is an underdog. 

Raautts of thoae two polls, lor 

In the nansnng en marijuana, 
thoae who eppoee legalizing the 
use of the dng nosed out those 
who stand Tor its jrythutitm. 
!■ this cancM pel. the 
■ore lilwral elemeat — raA- 
caL modem, call it what yo« 
wish — ran wril ahead, clear- 
ly ia favor af iatcrracial dat- 

In this issue of the Har- 
binger, Harper College stu- 
dents have the opportunity 
to nominate the "candi- 
date" of their choice. 

lastmctioBs for casting 
balhrts are the same as 
in national balloting. An 
"X" shoald be placed 

Evideatly aore ergaa- 
iscd for this aatioaai 
election than last, the 
Repeblicans have only 
lifelong favorite s o a, 
Ricbard M. Nixon. .«, 
The Harper primary 
choice is up to yoa. Re- 
sults will be in the next is- 
sue of the HARBINGER. 

De^>ite . this "very modem 
Millie" approach, the interest 
ia. the isaoe obviously did not 
tnmt the saaM interest that 
was ex pre aa ed in the marijuana 

Decs this farftoalc a more 
c|Be e ra ed groep of socially 
centered thinkers here •■ the 
campwi? Or. does it laAcatc 
a gs ae r al laek af interest in 
cmreat, papalar topicsT Or. 
agiria. does It iadlealc a «s- 
laatc for discussloa sr thoaghi 
about race and what's in- 
volved there* 

hi this issue, the poll offers 
you a chance to vote on possible 
presidential candidates. Do you 
eare? Why not prove something 
to mmebody beaidee yoorsclf. 

Vote— eneoorage yov fkiends 
to do the same 

The Harbinger Poll 

Plarr aw "X" ia tii« bwx iiefwr^ <iie naaie 
•f tfc« emmMAaim ymm wiak !• ■•■siaato. 

Deaiwrratir Party ■epabileaa Party 
Q Lyadwa Jakaami 

G Eag«^« MeCartky Q Riebard M. Wxmm 
G BalMU F. Keaac4ly 

G d . 

(wrttm !■> 

(write ta) 

(Drwp lafw iiailwl isaxeo la th^ cafeteria, 
atadeat Iwaage aad atadeat aervicea iMiisK 





^>^<> ?H .i« i opiai.iii. i »wiiiii ii T i 'ir 'irm mm^immi^mmiiidef^iit,^^^ 


111* 1 1 '■» >ii ■ 

■>i m »' 


— iwila m iaai l n il i ml^ ia 



«r-*t -r- 



f' ■■'■ 


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Monday. April 1, 1968 

The Harbinger 

The Harbinger 

'Cut' PoliQy 

H. C Summer Session 

Inconsistent Expectations 

One of the most strilcing (acts ^bouL-Uarper in our 
opinion is the policy exhibited by the faculty in taking at- 
tendance. In a time when everyone taUcs of the "adult- 
ness" of the college student con^red to his predecessor 
of a generation ago why does this policy exist? 

We can see no sensible reason. 

An instructor spending (ive minutes of class time each 
session wastes an estimated two and one half hours in a 
semester which could otherwise be utilized for more im- 
portant classroom work . 

Who dictates the policy of taking classroom attend- 
ance? We find any "cutting" policy most inconsistent. 

If an instructor is plagued by a high rate oT absentee- 
ism shouldn't he revaluate his program in that it is failing 
to stimulate the student to greater heights of learning, by 
allowing the student to feel he would not miss anything by 
cutting a class? 

Since a student is' paying for the course shouldn't the 
decision of attendance be left up to him' A Harperite in- 
terested in attending class could certainly gain more with- 
out tile presence io( a student talcing up space and the. 
instructor's time. 

If you are talking about the matureness of the colkfe 
student at least treat him maturely, otherwise pin diapers 
back on and return him to the cradle where he beloo|s. - 

Many Harper studeot*^ are 
looking forward to^laeatioa 
away from the boon as aum- 
mer approaches, but anetfaer 
largll group of scholan is ex- 
pected to take advantage of 
those sultry summer mootlis by 
enrolling in Harper's first sum- 
mer aessioo. 

AccaHliig I* Dr. naaias C. 
Seward, tfradar at ttmttX- 

i«ateiy SSS is expected. 
"We expect 00 to 6S per cent 
of thase students will be people 
currently attending claaaes at 
Harper " 

Hm remaiBdar wiU 
Urfely af reeeot high 

sion is scheduled for thei 13th 
and 14th of June, and classes 
' will begin on Monday June 17th. 
Tbe session will run through to 
Friday August I6tb, with a two 
day break occurring on July 4th 
and Stb. Current plans are to 
hoU classes in Elk Grove High 
School from 4:30 to 10: lO in tbe 
eveirii«s. There will be no Fri- 
day night claaaes. 

Reward stated that a normal 
kMd^^tariBg tho 
consist of two throe 
es, for a U>tal of six boura. Tbe- 
maxhnum load allowed a stu- 
dent wlU be eigbt hem credit. 
Ho eiplaiMd that "Oianas dur- 
ii« He MfHMr roqaire twice 
the ■MMil — smU of time be 

io normaUy dMbM." 
A total «f MBwnrtmsioiy « 

Teacher Education 
Grants Available 

The candKlate must have 
gradu.ited (rooi high ocheoi ia 
the upper half of Ui dais. 

He writas a lettv to his jun- 
ior ooOits daaa siprifyiag his 
iatoat to loadi la ll» 

courses will be offered. In the 
case of a course expectod to be 
in large demand, several sec 
tioQs are scheduled. 

A three-bour course will meet 
on Monday, Tueeday, and 
Thursday ai^its. aad a four- 
hour eoorsr will moot on Wed- 
Dssdays hi addition to tbe other 

Harper students wtw desire 
specific infor matioB eoaceming 
tlnwriBteos and in- 
structors sboukl contact Dr. 
Herboft R. PankraU, dean of in- 
struction, or Dr. G. Kenneth 
Andean, issjstsat dsaa of liber 
al arts. Il ew a oer. it is also ex 
tremely important for • stadMt 
to consult his Toiaissl«r to to- 
sure that a ooorse will tit prop- 
erly into his prapmsa, espodal- 
ly ui a situation wtart ho anist 

EliglMo aliidaaU auy be able 
to take advaoUfs of the Cook 
County Toaehor Brhjcathsi 


be siaple for 
correal Harper stotfeots. wk« 
will merely ose tkeir ID 
cards. .New stadcals wfl BMke 
aeraial appUcaiiac Isr aimi*- 
siao !• Harper. 8«waid taM 
that a aew s loi e n 
for six or omto boars of i 
wM be eligfMe lor a draft 

Drink Machine 
Soaks Student 

We of the Harbinger have found tbe drink maclUM ta 
the Student Lounge to be more ravenous than the fppttHt 
of a stevedore. It devours quarters, nickels and dimac 
without even a "thank you ' much less than a 'pop." In 
the bowels of that greedy machine there lies about IS of 
our money and hart you sea ni, baakropt, thirsty. 

No doubt thara art ellwr studento wlw have had occa- 
sion to curse this, aw af the fruiu of la d i u l ufy . «mI 
would mtinf aaatog the machina radaced to roller skataa. 
Wa advocata nothing quite so viotent «f that but if tfaa 
machine's tandtncy to purge our coin lupply cootiaaea 
we think the trcaaory department should be notified of 

seholarahipa are vahd 
at the following un i n waMi es: 

Tho fMure of Um I 
sioa here at Harper 
greatly on tlie rasuiia of t h i s 
summer's program, oooordlBg 
to Seward. 

a M Of 

Um reripisal wat 

the rtgular aMBBor fi 

Stan to the school of Ms choice 

Iho Joaiar C oBo ge Teacher 

Edocallaa SchalMol^ oro Isr 

two jroors bal are spbjoct «e 

Harper, kavtog 

over the number of sludsnta io- 
voivod aad the reqairaaaoals for 
has led to a 

CMWftr. CMcair* 
CWrano .State CoUeft. 

laivcrsMy ml IUImIb. 

Uftaao a CMcMo arde 

rar farther 

SSHC Adopts College 
Constitution; Plans 




podaQjr to jaaiw coOsfH. For 

shMieats who are oaablo to take 

a full load because of fiaanaal 

prohlaaii. lor i 

to ndoo 

' program or lor i 

to caBogo wort, iho 
■ the ponsct 

One can detect (with a practiced eye) the subtle grin 
of the little glass windows as someone approaches the 
machine with a precious coin in his palm. Behind the 
jingle of the coin operated machinery you can abnoat hear 
the red an^ white monster chortling. "You loae. pal." 

Maybe a better course of action would be a noo-violent 
one. A quick call to the proper repair service would bring 
someone out to relieve the machiae of its monetary burden, 
and return it to its former, friendly attitude We of the 
Harbinger would certainly appreciate the courtesy, and 
will, through special mention make known the identity of 
the pe rs o n i n au thority w h»-5ttfht the monrter's 



od the rsoaailir 
tatioB, wtti a 
It wfl bo aaiM to tM 

April 1. 

A peUttaa far a |ah« bea to 
the cafeteria was acted apoa 
by Ike scaolc. TV ideo woe 
referred to the Pteoaco coai- 
■tttee Swcb poasMMtoe ae a 
Joke bos M wheels er moelr 
played to Uw rafeteria over 

Iviatoo of The mtoofa Aaoodi: 
tisa of CoauBoBity 

Ho will iipiMi 19 
I on the student 

Hjwfll repraoM 19 Let feiSi To 
coOstM on the student *X:>llC:i^ J. U 

The Eldilor 

no oeaote ■!•« decided to 
Oaal daace tor Ow 
•ckoal jrear. This dance wU 
p rsbsM i be hoM to the EUi 
Grove Higk achoel parfctog tot 
liois tlB ii to May. Csaigt 

adarf tta oce. A bead has oot 



jFhe Harbinger 

Garry Lovell. Editor 
Sally Weiler, Execativr Editor 
• Bryan 0'Shaughnr<(sy, Managing Editor 
David Garland. Sports Editor 
Terry Babb, Bosiii^ss Manager 
Carl Sorrnsen. Photo Editor 
Rena Sardis, Office Manager 

STAFF: Jeff Cady. Joe Nowell. Pat Tenerowicz. 
Mike Brezlnski, Mike Weber. Karl Bnttstadt. 

PHOTOGRAPHERS: Tom Qark, Blair Johanson. 
ADVISOR: Henry Roepken, assistant professor 

PaMitk*a IwW mmtkly hy ..< r,, »|„ rt.*»ii», .t Willl.m iuimt 
Hwpor C^lttitr, tf OHi «nnt. Btr*., Bit <lr*f« THImc. UI iiSS7 
Tato^MM: tt7-nas. txt. It. ^^ ^^ 

The finance committae is al- 
so ktoking into the posaibili^ of 
.selling ice cream and cigaroMos 
in raachiaea oa tho campoa. 

Hw saiMte appreoad rntos far 
jCicar otocUoas to be held to- 
ward the aad of April. PeUtions 
will be available in the Student 
Servicee oatao- from April 1 
aad amat be retorned by April 

Officers lo be elected are 
prcsfatent. vice-preeideat, re- 
cording aecreUry, 

ing secretary and 

Candidates will rocoivo eaai- 
paign mlee when they pick up 

Election of senators will be 
held in May There wUl be 10 
positions opoi. 

Fifteen addJUonal seoU will 
open in the fall. 

Bob WfaKi. praaUsot of the 
studeaf anate, mtt oioeted sub- 
urban delegate to the shident 

Last Plea; 

Hopefully, this will be the last 
retiuest for Elk Grove High 
School administrators to im- 
prove the deptorabie condition 
of tbe school's washrooms 

During the post few wi 

the coBdi ttoB of thoae indoor 
mdhouMB has improved since 
the HARBINGER initially call- 
ed attention lo tbe waehrooms. 

However, additional improve- 
ment is necessary. 

Now we wouM like to aee 
cloan towels contained in dis- 
penaers' that are functional, 
tiasoe paper and soap near the 
wash basins Coat books and 
doors on the stalls would prob- 
ably be asking too much tnm 
the administration. 

Thia Bote to to rsgard to tlw 
article entitled "Parking fines 
enforce order." Tbe error ap- 
pears on page 4, p arag r ap h 4 

Tbe Elk Grove PoUce do not 
"uick'.'. .yon iflr SIO.^ they only 
nick you for IS. If you don't be^ 
hove me I'll show you oriao. I 
aa very proud of it I got K 
becauae 1 parked in the fire 
lane In fact I am so proud of 
it I don't think I'll torn U In. . . 


In periods of great inflatioo. 
tight money and a serious gold 
problem why does the soft 
drink machine in the student 
iiMnge continue to deny sto- 
denU at Harper the right to a 
cold drink for their money? 

Granted, coata are rising aad 
everyone realizes this fact; how- 
ever, why pick on the young 
stadent, spending tbe greater 
portion of his eaming.s. savii^ 
and loans to obtain an educa- 

Coukf we at least get ov 
money's worth even if it costs 
15 coq^ rather than a dime. 


Monday. April 1, 1968 


If enough interest is exhibited, an i^r-coUegiate 
polo team will be formed competing with mid- 
western schools. Would you support such a pro. 

Harper's Ski Hawks look(«y«r the 
slopes at Piae MoaaUia. Mich., oa 
Ma recent trip. Top row (I. to r.| Mar- 
lea Gizella, Rod Koniecyski, Cindy 
Cimoch, Kris Udeaieldt, Bob Gofinski, 

No Not that 
many people 
ride herocB 
And not dtat 
many sdMOb 
have that 

Bobbie Adams. Chris Schwantner. 
Front row (I. to r. I Rich Pinell, Tom 
Oshgan aqd Pete Giaapetre, dab 

Yes, becauae I 
my own 
I'd be 
on the Poto 
team but I'm 
not ears aqr 
horse would tot 

it's aot that 
CMs Nybcrg popular a 

ROTC Program Offers 
G)llege Men Army Comm. 

■ah MeOe» 


eagfc: I think 


tt's a good 


idea. But I 


weuMiY lake 

^^H ..^1 

tlM couree or 

^^^Bh 'S^l 

iato tho toam. 


Loyoto tJalvanltjr and l|i 
ROTC program oAars eoOafe- 
BMB an opportunity to at 
oaitoge aad topraparo for 

It's paeiMe to oMcad Har- 
per - fia^toM tor two years 
aad to bo a member of Leyoto 
Uto voi aHy s ROTC 

aot far 
■en •■ MaiVb 1> wbca 
a reproeeatatlvc af tho Lofato 
Vwtrwnltj ROTC propvm 
was ao the caapas. 
ROTC sUnds for Raaervo Of 
flcors Training Corpa It pro- 
vidoa training to laadaiiliiii at 
more than M7 eelafH aad a^ 
the keOm Army 

R was explained that every 
physically fit male mast.ians. 



*»rtl 1 — Ii ih»rp a rluh m««el- 
ins durlns Uw Activity Hoar In 
whtm yxM mlSM hav* aa In- 

Prnifntatlnfi of 


antr Pluvn 
7 How. SO 


Ihr Hi 


AprU t— Rwo»r Ski Club 
iMvm fnr Onlnndo tkling trip. 
L<o«nFlan<l a W'inirr Park Group 
r»tun»« Mnndav. April i 

Ap«M t UirMsk l»— Spring Va- 

Anil IS— H a r p » r Chambrr 
Orpti««tni. orsanUatlon rphran- 
a). all wind and itrlnit plavrn 
Inntrd Ruaarll Harwy dlrar- 
tor: 8pm, Rm 173 RrhranaU 
arr piannvd for rvrry Monday. 

AyHI tS— Harprr CoUtav Far- 
■Itr Wi*n ho«t a tour of ihr 
McTchandiap Mart Lun<-l)<>on 
■ftnwardi al Hmrk-i't Rpttau- 
rant. Merchandtar Mart 

ApHI H— On^-ad play TH* 
TIfrr, ■ a prparhuiion of Ow 
Harprr Playpn Rm ITl . Ac- 
tivity Hour 6 SO p m 

April t1 — Harppr Collate on 
Vhf Air." riv-p mlnutn of n«w« 
about Harper: WCLR. BO kc: 
3 pjn 

April n — IntragiurnI SnniMit 
t«acur (tarta Tn takr part In 
thlt or any other Intramural ar- 
tlvltv. rvsister in the I M office, 
dally from 2 to 4 pin.. Bids 4. 
Harper Crave. g 

April M — Chicago Beam' John- 
ny Morrlt. televinion spprt.«caat- 
er. talks about The Problenn 
of the Profe«1on«l Foothall 
Player ■ Activity Hour. 6 50 
p.m , EGHS Gym, 



J4-^ A ppeala to 
Court. Rm. 130. Actlvlt>- 


Hour. S SO p.m. 

hory ai*|acla. 

odter. wtqr ael da k m aa of- 

The basic Rtnr coarse is 

Uken la a t-year period with 
credHs given like aay ether 
coarse. The first two 


After tite first two years 
comes the Advaaoad Oearae. 
The student then reco i ve e in- 
struction in miUtary techniqoes. 
lonstics. adteiaialratioi 
ing methods aad the 
vt command. 

The sladsBM alse raeato* fw 
to addtttoa to Ms a 
samoMr eanp to hold betwoon 
the Junior and senior yeon. 
Tbe stadeat is paid SItT a 

Response in 


At tlie beginning of the se- 
mester stodaato ware seked to 
fill oiit gro^i counseling 
Stadent^ re- 
an iaioraat for 
«. Each 
of b-ld ata- 

aftomoons - eve- 

a week for one 

tost! wecka^ 

ttoples tor -^ ' .^—^ 

mined by at enber s df the 
group The porpooe of tiie coun- 
seling seosions is to provido a 
means by which one caa loam 
more about himself and the op- 
portunities around him Coun- 
selor Anna Marie Bazik says 
the sessiaas are "the one hour 
to tbe wodt when a student 
doesn't have to watch what he 
says and isn't evaluated on it 

The (oitowing times are still 

Tuesdays: 3:00, 6:S0. 

Wednesdays: 11:00 A.M., 3:00, 
6:50. 7:50 

Thursdays: 6:50, 7:50. 

If you are interested in join- 
ing one of these stimulating 
group counseling sessions call 
the Counseling Center, BUg. 5. 

wbUe at ca 

If yoa.are iatorealad to 

aad mtm. BMro ia- 
cafl U. BaaaM R» 
koss at BR MMi. ostaaatoa vn. 
Or saa FM Vatovil. Hvpor 
p la r a m sa l director. BaiMii« «, 
Harper Grtrve 

how Biaay 
peopto want to 
loara how to 
rwe hoTMo. I 
doLt kaowl 
that machl 



An Invitation to Join tiie World's 
Most Exciting Group 

The FourtH Estate 

tW dtMT t* an rxeillag fHtare* 
!■ JwisraaliaM with thwrongb Imiwiag al 
Mmrpitr Cwlleffe. 

The fli^ faar^oeaieitler n^mm^mr^ that 
IraHn !• acraaipliiUiBiral la JaaraalloaS 
NstiagH lata arlUa IhU fall al Harp<»r. Il'n 
Ihv 4mmr Ihal •|M>an u» raro^rw aa is«>«h- 
isaperm la braadcaatlag sm^wb, paUic i«la- 
tlmui mr paMlabiag. 

—Expert inatrmetimn trim rxprr\enr«4 prmlea»immml». 

— >Tbe lal^sf timuar—m mnd tmbmrmtmrif l^rhnl^wrs. 

— Imtemakip prfprwmu im Ite keat newar—ma t 
the mrem. 

iaforaiatioa aad a|iH>eatlaaii far thin avw far — ease w tw 
Jaaeaalioai n*^m*mrr mr* avaiialMr al iiir Hmrprr rall^Kr Adaiiii> 
Miaaa Offie«. Sia Elk tirm*9 Bi«d.. Elk 1if\m, III. Phaae: 437-71 



* %i ' 





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v.-< . r 

Page 4 

Monday. April 1. 1968 

Cage Meet Ends for 300 


llie basketball season is oVer 
for 300 Harper stadents who 
participated in the intramural 
program this winter. ' 

'The Baby Bulls ended a suc- 
cessful tournament by winning 
the championship, 28-26 over the 
Errors after beating the Hus- 
tlers 57-34 io the semi-finals. 

Soc, Prof. Talks 

A pnfeMor ol sociology from 
NorQiwettern University, Dr. 
John Kitsuae, spoke to three 
Sociology e)aaae6 on March 19, 
in room 2S7. He talked oo the 
problMU iriiiph face Mdoloo 
in illwiuili to atndy deviant 
and criminal behavior. 

For the record, the Errors 
beat the Beach Boys in the 
semi-final round 41-19. The 
Beach Boys beat the Hustlers 
S7-S« in the coBSolaUoD game 
for third place. 
The top performers for the 
Bulls in the last two tourney 
games were Jeff Grismer with 
25 points and Dave Smith with 
20. The Errors were led by Job 
Eabing with 24 and Tom Mc- 
Avoy with 15. 

The Beach Boys were led by 
Bill Keehan with 34, including 
a 28 point performance, and 
Jack Irman with 13 The Hus- 
tlers were led \y Jin Mellin 
with 30 for the two games. 
U the seml-fiMl game be- 


tween the Zrrvn and the 
Beach Boys, the Errors ended 
up OD top, wiaiiiag 41-11. The 
Errors were led by McAvoy 
with II, Fabing with 14 and 
Mike Laird with 10. Irmen 
had 19 and Keehan * for the 

In the other semi-final game 
the Baby Bulls beat the Hus- 
tlers 57-34 as Smith had 16, 
Mike Druding U and Jerry Neu- 
b e r t and Grismer with 10 
apiece. Mellin had 10 for the 

In the championship game, 
Grismer led the Bolls with 14, 
while Dnidii« had 7. Fabing had 
10 api Laird 7 for (be Errors. 
Bill Keehan scored a season 
high of 28 points as the Beach 
Boys stopped the Hustlers 5750. 
Dave SMqiiez had 18 and Paul 
Corooett 8 for the winners. 
Mellen led the Hustlers with 20, 
while Angle Coduto had 11, Jim 
Justis 12 and Greg Xroll 8. 
iatramural Director Roy 
K e a r n s would like to thaak 
two girti.. }Uts UMia Wom 
and MUt Jane Sparc for heip- 
iag in rvery gaac by keeping 
the statistics shecU. 

Intra-mural mat mea, 
Bob Wintz, he's on the 
bottom, and Keith Macti- 
IttM warm up for the real 
thing. Marnlitis wresUet 
in the IM-poasd division. 
Winti grapples in the 177- 
pooad raafe. 

- MM-* M* U 

1 m 


rr Plavers to ^^^ ^ '**» 

IS li Wttk llVM 

«ar m mm w* !•■ <an o •"•^ 0^<* 
pm *mm. 1^ mm. HmmMrnm. «• 

■My It Mni isai Ob* pM 


n M 

■i tei iii §.<»*«■ KM 11 * ■> m 
2 00 » ■ am SOO urn- 

Stage 2 Acts 

Tbe Barpar Playart will have 
tta*^ ditat iB April abm they 
two one-act plays. 

The MUm tHBM" via he 
praiwml m April • daring the 
activity hour in room 171 Saaa 
Ryan. Lynn Stewart. Bob Pick- 
ering and Gary Hubbard will 
alar in this pUy by WlUard 
Sloun. Dlractor Jg^n Much- 
more cn mm a nt a ri that this dra- 
ma has bet r owed several e(- 
focta (ran the theater of the 


Ni<ir iPMii ftft Mb » Mfw la^tM 
tt,seo mt U.SOS iwrtf, mmtimmn- 

Gm tnm a t* > »M., mMm BmhS 
tmm^ My «•«< jwjg ywa > ^m. m 


y«vr mm ««n ^ "*nL Om« wi M w t o^ 

MM f li 4 WM- 


lot intfinirtd 

Tiger" by Murray 
will be staged April 17,. 
in this one-act drama 
wUl be Randall Witt and Cathy 
Mueller. This play will also be 
p r ese nted during the activity 
in room 171 

said. "We chose 
phys mainly because of 
the time element Considering' 
Harper has no stage facilities (rf 
its own, we choae these plays 
because they do not demand 
riaborate settings " 

Rooaa 171. a music room, is 
p cabiihty an ideal area for im- 
provised theater. It has tiered 
levels and can seat approxi- 
mately 85 persoas Richard 
Stines is student director: Rich- 
ard Pocggay and Jim Pesx are 
an Ak technical crew. 

"Both plays are good actors' 
plays. They emphasize internal 
awtfeness. Often audiences wfll 
watt out of a theater wcodering 

Judo means "gentle way," 
hot to walch our Judo Gub 
practic/you wookl say someone 
made a mistake in the tranala- 

TlM Harper Jedo Club 
meeti evrry WrdortMlay eve- 
■iag darlag th^ artivUy peri- 
od •■ the wreatUag shelf tai 
the Held hMue. It U adjMUV- 
•d at srve^tUrty. but thoac 
who wish. •• slay laager may. 
Sponaorad by Coach Roy 
Keania and Mias Mattha Bolt. 
JUUiaglg tor FaakJma. u. 
lys that the ^laiaoa "am- 
practical and theoretical 
tt Judo " 

Loew has been acquainted 
with the oriental arts of self- 
daienaa hnce age eight and has 
attended three different Judo 
schools. He is now a member 
of the Northwest Suburban Judo 

Jado has been prominent hi 
the L.S. siKe World War I 
and. as Loew says. "Yaa ^ 
a* aiacb aat of Jado as you 
pat tato H." 

The club's roster includes 26, 
with the average number of 10 
members meeting each time. 

just what the play meant We 
hope to give our audieooea 
some good material to 
with," aaid Muchmore. 

The Harbinger 

Two apapts which are draw- 
ing large numbers of inttreatwl 
contestants in tlte intramural 
program are wrestling and vol- 

In the volleyball program. 
Coach Roy Kearas has organ- 
ized'eigbt teams in a round- 
robin type 9t teurnameni. Each 
team numbers six players, with 
some having more tiuu that 

In wrcstliag the sitaatian is 
sUghtly differeat. This is a 
sport where there b a large 
oppartaaity lar advancemeot. 
dnpindiag •■ weight. There ~ 
are 18 weight classes being 
used at Harper, hutead of the 
■saal 12. Each wrestler teast 
be iB the weight be waaU to 
wrestle at or sUghUy below it. 
Ttie tournament is based on 
OlympK- rules for all daaaca. 
Tbeae.ara as fottam: 

1 A match caa be wtxi on poUiU 

a< 3 


Richard Pougay 

/, M. Bowling Champ 

tatnuaaial BMrilaf Ptaal 

ll(k T««al( A*t. 

lis ii:t iM.t 


m i«s7 in.i 

O. rrala !»• MJ 

K. U>Bbrat>4*t 

Trrval »• . 

154 ; 

O. rctoraaa 

in s» 1^.1 

1. A matca caa be won on 
U a wmUcr wtni 3 out 
faUa A tail la aeand 

his oapanaari 
Ute mat for oaa 

3. Thr** tw«vmtMito 
kUlutr a match. 

4. In riaiact. wfear* thar* 
only two cooipaMon, 
out a< thf9« malrhn 
mine th* wtaner. 

t. Whm then art mart 
two coaipelttan la a 

8a ffr only 




a wl mier 

have signed far the 

■ant. however Hore are ex- 
h» March Zlct the 

iMCBM were WTM* 

Ttai Wahlund beat Rick Jaa- 
ky 7-0^ in the 130 tt>. daaa. 
Gaerfe Bergan beat John Drii 
nac. M to 145 lb bmcket. 
addle Jerry Macuhtta dediiqn- 
ad Eric Hartley 74 in tba IM 
lb dasa. In the 177 lb. daaa 
Bob WtaiU got off to a faod 
start by beatiflg Jarry AQm 

All of theae wreatlera will 


Jndo Clab is a tangle of 
flying legs and arma aa 
the college's moat uaa- 
■ai club goes'throngh Ka 
paces on the EGHS wrea- 
Uiag shelf Club fmrtkd- 
jMtion is open to all Bar- 
pcratadeata. It'aaaotber 
Wednesday night activi- 
ty. Drop in for a flying 




adi to datormine the 

One interesting note ahaot Iha 
boorlmg toumameots. Two girls, 
liaidi Halabrin and Sbari Eb- 
lars, wara brave eoough to Join 
hi Iha 

Tbey didn't finish last. 

Mr. G't 




Alt $f evict 

Arliiiffon l-toiqKtt Rd. 


Confral Rd. 


I m aO m i W I COtPOtATION. KM 

100% Pure Beef Hamburgers 
Crisp Golden French Fries 
Old-Fashioned Shakes 

look fbr the Gokhti Arches*- 
when qualify startt /hsh...wBry da9 




hP I 

^m am ' M 



|«« *iJsmnMl| I % III' Ja %. *— <fi»i.»a w ... ^ .■■aiaiM 













Vol 1, No. 10 



HC fon^ 
Slips In; 
20-1 Vote 

TtettadMit bottjr has a new 
fWKMrttwi r tt ifle d by a vote 
of Site one. 

Th* nafBcial count o( 21 bali 
lots launched the 12 artide coo- 
atltutioa llooday nigtat (April 
S) wbM 4te Oree baDot beoM 
and the taDy 

Standards H|gh 


^ cMiid aviJl An. 
«f Hm prtvlhvi to v«to. 
T1» batleU for the rwritiiioii 
an weO aa the complate tail of 
that -tirnimrnt mirri hi the 
SSHC Www la tta r. Aprt 1 
The n ia iluUM vaa mailod to 
of aU Uaipar atu- 

The recent announcement that 
Dr. HertMrt PankraU, Harper's 
Deaa «( Inatnictioa. will reaign 
at of Aofoat 3lst, baa poaed a 
new HBaatlon in the mindi of 
Harpar atntoata: Who will luc- 
oeed Dr. Pankrati in this vital- 
ly important job? 

Harper aiksWatralin offi- 
cial are reluetiiiil to diaetias the 
specific candidltes for the poai- 
tion of Dean of 

Under Aitiela U «l the cm- 

"In ordsr to fo into operattoo 
thii CoaatlWte must be ratt- 
iM by a tuotkMs (S/S) vato 
of the '->-^ TnifiTt Iwiililj 
and a simpit Majority «f tiw 
ftatet Body voiea cast" (sic) 
Itot saw k 

TW Iliillis 

lafe Mlars: Igbl mu%m Mi 
faM. And M darifaatoa tbe 
■ asc'et. " . . jkal lia a 

il aka apadOaa Iht aAcas 
and ratoalallkan af tha stah 

ESectioaB for tlMaa. affiean 
■now are underway. 
IW tw» top paato art 
laoiaa: Jerry 
Seas Ryaa 
p re rtda t ef the 

Laurute Waat is la Iba raoa 
for vtoa praatdent. Larry Grean 

Voltog Is to Iha B Orafva 
b^ aiteal 
Ita af BMP* ID 

Tinaday. April ». 

For Ljraa Stewart aad Bob IVlieriag, Um dramatic 


Student and facvlty 
the oiMvart playv. 

he PIat« 

waa w 


tbe Playera' fint 

'Bunny Stuntz^ Thurber 
Carnival^ Next Plays 

a aarias of one act playa, will 
ba priainlaJ Utr 1 by tte 

Harpar Ptoyars. Sua flchatsMd, 
Jim 'Pass sod Barb Sdnraita 
will stor in ttiii 
which Sean Ryn is 

Tbe saMtog af tbr pity it a 

aiiittog of a aactai citk 

"What iapuBi to Kvnaj 

lartag lUt meettag can 

to awiaai. tt't very 

bos to be aaea." coa»aatoi 

He added that this one-act fbl- 
Hh mood af the two pre- 
piayi to tlMt it haa a 
but te stiD eotertaiii- 
tog- Kyao daacribaa "Bonny 
as "a>sart of modern 


R wiB b» preaented in Room 

of "Tbe llMirber 

the end of (ha achool year. Open 
atoMtaa wiU be held today 
(ram S.tS to 6:45 in room ut 
for Habi flwdnoDOB. 

h is Dtt yet official, 
nm "Tbe Tlnr- 
ber Carnival" may be preaent- 
ed in ttw style of the Reader's 

"This is a second approach to 
theater. The primary goal of 
thto atjrto is lalaartlliiil charac 
hrtoii^ <ha vocal 
af Oh 

Profeaato John Muchmore 

Thare is also the poaaibUity 
of preasnting this play in tbe 
ink Grow bii0i acfaaai eaortyard. 
Ryaa salTlhat tha fHMral im- 
pressiao of the one-ads so far 
has baea favorable. He said be 
for a large stodaot a(- 

Since applicationa are ba|ag ac- 
cepted until ,May 1 aad lh» 
screening of theae appheaato 
win rrtiiaii for asna time af • 
tar. tbay flaal it v«rid be pre- 
nuture to releaaa apadfie in- 
foraatiaa on tlioae i^ are io- 
totaatod in the Job. 

It la kaowB. bawsv er . that ' 
selected sppMrsatt wha aiect 
the itsaisrds sot by Harper 
wH ba tavltad here 

.a leak at Ike caaipas aad 
and tor ptntail ia- 
Icrriewt. While tc htti afH- 
rialt^kave ^dvctttoad 
ally tlMl the paaMaa of 
of toatracttaa to 


1.) Goad haalh Md aMUtf to 


tha dtoHBital iHk af coonH- 

af aO 


L) nwasaaliatid aMHtr to 

fto«»a. Oil II 

Johnson and Nixon 
Jbp^ HarbingeF Poll 

President Johnson outpoUed 
all ca n d i datas as be and Rich- 
ard M. NixoB headed their re- 
spective parties iv -the. Har- 
binger Poll. 

Johnson received 120 votes. 
Niaoo polled 7S aa the leading 
candidates for nomination in 
student choices for the two ma- 
jor parties. 

Other Democratic figwos: 

Robert F. Kennedy S2 

Eugene McCarthy to 

Wrtto ^ aa on the Democratic 

side of the nomination ballot 


Hubert Humptirey 2 

Oa the RepahUcaa side ef 
aftheaeailaatleB baOot. 
all wrlte4ns: 

NeUea Reckefeiler !• 

Raaald Ka^taa 2i 

Barry Gsidwater 2 

HaraU tasasa 2 

Geatga WaBaco 2 

Chaites Percy i 

Mast HaifteU l 

Lar Daly * 

The vatos to favor of Pi»^ 
as a tar- 
went to 
t pnal- 

prtoe. Ite 

stakes. Despite that withdraw- 
al, he garnered the largast 
aiunber of Harper ballott. 
The vote confirms the old po- 
litical saw that the president in 
power during times of economic 
boom— or war years— holds the 
nation's future and its tn»t. 

Woodrow Wilson won office 
for tbe second time during the 
upheaval of the first world war. 
Franklin D. Roosevelt took the 
nation's highest office with a 
program of economic reform 
that captured the support of tiie 

With the adveat tf the sec- 
tad world war. he held office 
at Us political caaipaigaert 
warned velers "not to ehaage 
horses to atid-stream." 
If the HarMager poU can be 
gauged as a amallteale meas- 
uremeot of natknal popularity. 
Johnsoff could be the likaiy 
choice for a Democratic "draft" 
at the coming Democratic con- 
vantion in Chicago. 

By the same BMaatoroMMl. 
Robert Kennedy standig fgod 
chance. And if the vote far Ba-. 
gSM McCarthy is conbinad 
wHh that for Kenoedy. thsre's 
a atroog wind blowing from the 
voters for aa aoli-war 

Summer Course Info 
Is AvdiUible 


OttlM has 
lor tha iMi Harpar 

r af aum- 
m Jane 

aarall may ev- 
fjr ■ nailaBum of aigtat aaaaa- 
tar bears. Tititiaa iv 
Ive in the HanMT 
Md is II a crodlt hav. Par 
the distrkt the 
tuition ts MS to a 


are being offered in 
and Related Technol 
i; Mathematics and Natural 
and "iimatotlOB aad 
naa Aita. 

bi addlUao the Harper Phys- 
ical l >* t t « ti m itouainiaol la 

to that 
rate eones for 

a o^otT 
la avaOabto to golf. 
The normal student aid aad 
afato wiO 

tial Stodoat SMgptot'* baa ftob- 
kical hj^ flchaal dMrlet l»- 
thatcaa baob- 

mitted threap the Hanier of- 
fico of 

Split Classes; E.G. - F.V. Next 

Ncrt faO. Harpar Oabage to 

tohasolJM bA aad 


group), the conefll 
Its campus in sosai 

Expense and Impr a c ti c a Mty 
maka the sipowoioa af tha Bk 
Grata caaipaa aaraaMaMla. 
AAto> «varta aaaadaed aB the 
poaoMe oitoe for a oaooad 
campOB, Poreat View high 
achool has been choaen 

Poroto View was pleaaa b^ 
•f its accaariUPty to 

w« be 

that Ihey are aaw bat «■ 

begto at Eto Grtve al S pja. 

whOe Forest View wfli bagto 

Ito day at 4 
AB ari riaMa win be held at 
Poraal View wMle aU 'Science 
classsa will be at Elk Grevt, 
tbe ta 

All other danea wiB 

approximately the aaSM 
bar of meeUngi at aadi 
to cat down traffic 



m The Mmcdiale Elk GrOvf 
area were abo investigated as 
poasible sHas. but sU were 
ruled out haceaos af 
ing fadbtiea. 

Forest View has HI 
spaces in tta eamlda) 
and north loU Added to the m 
available to Harper at the Elk 
Gro^ campus (loto at the 
Uons.Ctab swimaaiag pool, the 
cnurca jaat eeam at lae iMBeai 
and schoal leto). Harpar will 
have 1,MI spacaa next faO 

There win be ao aWawpt to 
schedule any pcraaa at both 
aites on the same night. This 
wiD be lookad after in tbe 
counaeliiig ofHce. 

However. If the iHaati«ii 
warraatt, the ttadeal beiaK ia 
both tthaalt to oae oigM. a 
haV hear lag bctweea tUrt- 
betweea Ike twt 
b alaaaad. Claaiaa 


nit to aot to tay that 

a lack of qiace 
the plan neceaaary. Dr. 
Horhari Pankrati. with the aid 
of the diriotoa chainaoa. de- 
vieed the actual afhedaMag of 
daeees and detanaiaad the 
thnes that they wook) be sched- 

la aU their iavetUgattoa^ 
foaad tev. 

No Bajor probleoM are fore- 
aeae, as the Foraet View plan 
out. In aa tetarview, Dr 
Jamaa Harvey said. "Foreat 
View hie as good a situation 
as any we can find We are 
v-ery pleased with it's faciTiDai7 
parking and administrators." 

Going iitto its second year af 
oparatioa. Harper has found it 
neeeaaary to expand. 

After oae year of dual-cam- 
pas apo rati oa, the permanent 
caaipao to Patotine will be 

After all this. Harper College 
ahouU have tbe experience to 
cope with any problem that 
couM ever arise. 

1 - /a this edition 

1 The Grade Jaagle and yoa 
f Commeiit ta the Cta* vele 

Rare feet, tmokes aad the .Senate 
k Rctaada aad tbe beverage machine 
1 VoBeybaO ia a three-way Ue 
1 ' Free Ceke itr Harperttet (aa ad) 

Page 2 1 

Page 2 f 
Page 2 
Page 2 

Page 4 




J<'tl...|.. Ill ■l« l<MI 't «> II 

III Kil 




ii^tmmam'^i !■ ■a<iii f " ■ t ; iii ^ ii 



I •■ 








Page 2 

Jionday. April 29. 19«_ 

The Harth iyir 



-Hie Harbinger 

X . 

Poor Response 
To Const Vote 

It seems that Harper students aren't giving much 
thought to the future of Harper College. The failure to 
show interest in the proposed constitution of the Student 
Senate of Harper College typifies the attitude of the 
majority of the students. 

All students supposedly received a copy of the SSHC 
Newsletter in the mail. On its front page was the constitu- 
tion and a ballot to be filled out for agreement or opposi- 
tion to the constitution. 

Twenty-one students unwittingly took upon themselves 
the responsibility of ratifying the document. The pKiful 
response must be a little discouraging to the SSHC. 

We of the Harbinger are in general -agreement that 
the constitution is a well-designed piece of legislation.^ 
The glaring drawback we see is that of its vagueness. 
Article VII, Section III reads, in part, that the Senate may 
enact any committees "it deems to be in the be«t interest 
of the SSHC and the student body of Harper College ' 

This "elastic clause" is found in almost every coiiati- 
tution ever written. Maybe it is necessary for an "out" 
like this to be in the constitution We feel, however, that 
it should be made clear that all amendments should be 
added only after a referendum vote by the student body. 

This seemingly innocent article could become deadly 
to the freedom of Harper students 

We see it unfortunate that so few students apothetic^ 
ly had nothing to say about the document Any serious 
chticism'or iH^ise would have been appreciated. t 

Nevertheless, the SSHC constituUon has been ratified 
as written by a twenty-U^one-vote. Like it or not. the 
oooatitution is here to stay. / 

The Pass-Fail System 

What do Grades Mean? 

This editorial is intended (or 
those of us who are trying to 
rationalize oar mid -term 
grades On receipt of these 
grades we begin by scorning the 
slips at paper that tell us that 
we are not working up to our 
potential. Immediately, it is 
realized that our grade slip has 
been marked by a computer. 
We grumble about bow imper- 
sonal education is when stu- 
deols are num^^ers. 

Ilie next popular progression 
of wrath is to atUck the wfaok 
idea of grades. We may assert 
that the ability to regurgitate 
iBformatioo is the only raquire- 
mcot for good grades. We'll go 
«B ta say they don't aaasare 
any ability to think, le tejr 
ahooM badkcarded 

TMs IM* la Ike vmcUm: 
What data a gratfe BMaaT A 
grate raaads parfmaaaea ia 

KbMl. In tUt hinctloB It 
serves well. But perform- 
ance la school Is based al- 
most solely on study habits. 
Aad stady habits are impor- 
Uat-they're^are than ulk. 

Schools train they, they do not 
educate. The difference is that 
one can train a dog to sit up, 
but one cannot train a dog to 
choose to sit up or not Educa- 
tion is the ability to choose, to 
quastioo intelligently. One can- 
BOt'lM educated in school, rath- 
er' studants are 'trained in 
school. True educatkai is too is- 
temal, too personal to be train- 

The notion that grades reflect 
mtellifi«r» is false. It might 
hs^ ta be dispelled by a say- 
ing some protanors have. It 
goes "Be nice to your 'C stu- 
dents—one day they'll eadow 
the university tiith funds for a 

SSHC Highlites 

The past two gove mm siit 
■aetiats have ban the source 
for many aew Senate projects. 
Poestbtiltiaa of a Wiotar Carni- 
val attt year wlH be 
bjr Ike 



View From 

Editor's Dosk 



DonH Lose Interest ISow 

Long ago there was coofiment made on school spirit, 
or rather the lack of it. And the stataoMBl of improve- 
ment (hopefully. H may be added) was definitely made 
clear by the editors of this staff. 

After long term observations on this subject, there 

-is still a. lack of achonl amnt Rut th<r« mlmn i» « <IaoUka 

■■ ^ ""•■■ ^" u*.m^i vfm n ■ ottl USUI %, MtWU Mm m OeCttfie 

Of school enthusiasm. This nMMs no extra curricular 

School enthusiasm has been declining and ap|Ur- 
•nUy u at the very bottom of' the barrel Another de- 
scription for it is mid-«emestar stamp The symptoms 
are rejection of homework, classes and study for tests. 
This may be caused by stress aad strain on the hard 
working student And though it may se«h depressingly 
incurable it isn't ^ 

Such cures as Just taUnf off and forgetting about 
it all have been soffMlad. but in real life, running 
a w a> du e su't m iIvi; Uw? p rob l ems T Ut 6ft i y t t U sohition: 
Application — study, concentration and determination. 

tag! the 
RlghU aag 

a af aia. 

The Harhingei 

Garry Lovell, Editor 
Sally Wf Her. Executive Editor 
Bryan O'Shaughnessy. M|^aglng Editor 
DavM Garland. Sportii Editor 
Terry Babb. easiness Manager 
Blair Johaniwn. Photo Editor 

STAFF: Pat Tenerowici. Mike Br«>zia<J(i. Mike 
Weber, Kari Quttatadt, Howard BayUn, Larry Ort«n, 
Rena Sargix 

ADVISOR: Henry Roepken, assistant professor 

r«Mtakr4 twin nMlkly fcr »ii4 »»r lb«.tlaa«ato •{ WUItoai BalMy 
nttmt CmUft*. Sll Klk gV*v* SM.. Wtk Of*** VUlu* HL tMCT 
T^tfk*m»: tl7-;w*, nt. II. 


_ ef 

Uvlttaa Ises have be« devalaped 
and ratified. The procedure 
"CaHt for thiae tuuiiulttenc ~11if~ 
Budget Committee, the Faculty 
Coaauttae and another com- 
m i W a i and sniy when a dead- 
lock occin bctwsan the faculty 
Sat rsmmiMeei over a 

After the budget has been de 
valspad by the Studoot Coounit 
tea it BMst be appreved by tha< 
Paeatty Saoata Csounittae. If 
the budfBt is taad ioappropri 
ate by the Facaity Committee 
it is then aeat baek to the Stu 
dent Committee with recom- 
atendatiooB or changsa. 

B tbe decision Cannot be 
reached by the Student or Fac- 
ulty CoQiffiittee^ it then is sent 
to the Srd committee wiiich 
mafcas the decisioa or recom- 
mends changsa. 

The Student Committee, con- 
sisting of 6, is headed by Tom 
Tobin. Student Senate Trtasur- 
er; Bob WinU. President of Stu- 
dent Senate, and Dr James 
Harvey. Director of Studairt 
Activities. The S 

karah cwHevmcM. TUa dac- 
■mat was paaaed at Um last 
■sitlii aad win be aaaS la 
the Facaity SeaaU aai Ifea 
adaaWotrayaa. U this U p»n- 
•* by belk poapa. Ike Har^ 


teraMd to diseoas tte paeilMHty 
at raimburatng ofTicers for part 
of their tiiitiaa. 

The ssaate will alao distribute 
tkkats to Hadsta for the up- 

of informing 
about chang- 
Thu will and 
to mnatantly 



es ia Aafl status 

tbe Bsad far 

cheek in the 

center This 

raceivad will 

bafaad ai tbe HAUINGCR or 

peelad ea the britatiB board. 

Chaitvs were alia giaatad ta 
Iba Baseball Ckib aatf Om Jada 

Jim Pesi 
chairmaa of 

has been made 
a cnmmittae to 
a baaqaet for 

prsbably be pah- 


Positi o ns 


Poaitioaa oa the csacativc 
SU0 of the Harper CoBi«i 
Mianmiii . Tbe HARBINOBK 
arc open for Uw fall SMNSUr 
of 1968. 

Those interested in positions 
as edMar. cneali^ editor, rhan- 
editor or 


Harper CoUegs 

SIO Elk Grove Bivd 

Elk Grove Village. III. 

A fu n es B iBa t i i great awaMs 
the editor. 

The positiaaa are tptm la all 
Harper st«4e«U. iarla41i« the 
carreat, HARBI?^GER staff as 
well at all froahaiea who wU 
b«| caraUiag tar Uw faU4SM 

new building."' 

Vet the Game of Grades lives 
strongly. Grades are terribly 
important in gaining college en- 
trance, obtaining scholarships, 
entering graduate school or 
landing a jot>— even though a 
dolt may appear impressive on 

Because of the internal aa- 
tare of true education, it has 
been tUlcd that schoola can- 
not cdacate. Bnt what hap- 
pens to the student who real- 
ly waala edacatiaa? He aaaal- 
ly daas eat v ea t ara oat of 
aseckaaised coaraes far laar 
of harting Ue Ataalghfy Grade 
Paiat average. His fear ia )b»- 
tUM b e c a a ■ c real eda- 
catioa is a treaaeadaaaly hard 
and rwigh path. Us aOght oaa- 
ily fail a course that l a talvas 
thiaklag after beiag coadttiaa- 
cd Miy lor traiaiag far 12 
p raviWM years. 

This fear is a great tragedy, 
hut tbare is hope in Dm form 
of a paifeil or credit^n^cred- 
it grading system. In both pro- 
grams there are opportunities 
(or esptaratiaa aae fieUs of m- 
terert for hassHMie sakSt aot 
Uie grades sake. 

Tbe credlHM credit syilaai 
JiBiiadi that at the 
of a coorM. the 
wbstbar or aet ha waaU to lake 
the course for credit. Thus he is 
free to 

Tbe pesi fsfl qnten requires 
oaly the equiTOaat of s "C" aad 
often s "D" to register a 
"pass." Tliis system openly tit- 

a graded CNTSS. To mention a 
few, OUa ftala, Tbe University 
of Cahiaraia, Maoat Holyoke 
and f * t to ea l« B have tested Ihis 
program Each institution has 
variatioas aa the system such 
u haw aagr pHMTesaraes 
may he tah«. If thar esaat to- 
wards fradaidln. If thsy aay 
be Mm hi the shtdaift autor 
flaid, if a p ass sr f ail la rseerd 
ad and so oa. 

Does a eeOsp sOar the op- 
poftoaity la eapkre? This 
chance to 'look tbiap over" to 
Ike reaaoa fltaiy paraw we at 
Harpsr. Yet Ihe priipm ef pre- 
saadag our gradea to an «•• 
^loyar or transferring thSK 
p«ta ta aaethsr coDaga wffi 
aot lat as kMk beyond the "re- 
quired" Ust Wc faei the Harp- 
er sdwkdilrattoB weaM da weO 



Ihe sfis machine in tbe Sl»- 
dent Lounge has a Uttk note 
adorning the froat af it: tt 

"If Ikto OMKyne malfunctioos. 
/apert k to the switchboard and 
ask for CockraO Coffee Machine 
repair aervfce." Then it lista a 

members. John Hildebrandt. 
Kathy Nitch and Carl Becfcor. 
were appointed by, the chair 
man of the Student Budget 
Committee and approved by the 

If there are more requests 
than there are funds svailatrie, 
the Stadaot CoauBittee will pre- 
iide over a bearing on the bet- 
tsr requests. The Stodant Cooi- 
mittee wonU prteidi «m t b e 
l>earing. The entire budget 
shouM be finished in Msy snd 
sabsequently published. 

Ihet wasn't exactly what we 
ware asking for when the MAR 
WHGKR printed an editorial 
asktag for assista|}ce hi keeping 
the student's money in his pock- 
et However, not being tbose 
who woukt frown on attempts st 
helping the students of Harper 
College, we wouM like to thank 
the kind ladies hi the Student 
Services building snd the 
switchboard operattt- for ar- 
ranging for the return of any 
coins lost ia the machine Their 
action on this minor crisis was 

Monday, April '>9, 1968 

D. I. Replacement . . . 

iWtmm race I, C«l. S> 

S.) Between 35-45 years of 
age, altho the range may vary, 
depending gn qualifications. 
Profetsioaal QualificaUoas: 
I.) Ph. D.. ar Ha aqalvaleni, 
with successful collegiate ad- 
miaistraUve experience. 

2.) A stfMig oadergraduate 
and graduate subject matter 
discipUne. Successhil teaching 
experience at Ue cWlege lev- 

3.) Mast have experience in 
sapervision of curricula at the 
caUege level. 
. Prafesaional Strength: 

1.) A strong commitment to 
the accepted ■ role of a com- 
prehensive community college. 

2.) A keen sensitivity^to cur- 
riculum trends in highier edu- 
cation and an ability to akl in 
selectiqa of the highest quaUty 
teaching sLaff. 

3 ) Ability to exemplify lead- 
ership and work effectively with 
the administrative and teaching 
faculty of the college. 

How well the person chosen 
for the job of dean of instruc- 
tion will finally fill these re- 
quirements remains to be seen. 
Bv«i SuperauB weuhhi't quali- 
fy - he doeaat teve '%-fhJ)' 







^,J\nowA A5e5t 

Vote for 

Jerry Maculitis 

■t? A 

on the MO¥E„. 

tOMM^ard greater gnrogw^ess^ 

for the William Rainey Harper College 

permanent campus 

We are proud to have been teUcted 
as the contractors and subcontractors. 

Corbetta . 


Construction Co. 

« ^ 

Des Plaines, Illinois 


D. A. MatwC 

Arraw llaad Caaatraeliaa Caapaay 

S40I Hmith Hum Rnad 



N. H. Mel^rwaaB, lac. 

' 47«e Weat MilriHpt Svt 


M-F BalMcra Sapiriy, Ibc. 

2e75 Smilli MaimhHm Roatl 
DaaPlahM, lIHMili , 

C. W. Olnwa CeaepaBy 

7003 South BHI Avenue 
CMcnpft^ lUhMAi 

IlieMer Brwtbem, lac. 

) Vtat m^vclaaS Anaaa 

■w ia,^ I i,.i i ii ■ > . . , t. 

ii ^n ,: ■» - ;< 

-— T-im 






I -.-- 




Monday. April 1, 1968_ 

The HarWnger 

FVN rot YOU 
Fll Til FUN 

Now Forming TMOGA 



NatioMi Council sf MhsUAI Clj^ 

Why not add fun and excitement to your 

All you need is an automobile and the 
desire to have fun. 

The cax dub Idea dcrte» back to the turn of the 
century when driving was qhollenging and pure 
tun. Today Mustang clubs help .flymers better en- 
joy their cars. 

if bold zoMzibMihip in Ametica't largest car dub. 

• Uom how to be a bettw. aoier drlTer with Mu» 
tang Qub driving instruction ond competitlTe 
events in cor driTing octtrites. 

* compete loc prises, trophies and awards in motor 
rallyes. gymkhanas, hukhanas. slaloms and 
other octiTiiles centered around yon and your 

■k enioy good wholesome tun, plcnks. outings. 
OTons. sodal acti»ttlss; fntwt fc da air — i etc 
well OB farlendly driring 

SSportbcope W ^i^l^" 

3 teams Spike 
Volleyball Tourney 

i ■■^. 



Three Hsrper Volk]^ 
teams are 4ied for first ^hce 
in tlK intramural toomameot. 
The Mafia, the X-Troverts and 
the ^ayhawkers tied with a 2-0 
record after the first two 


Calf irv Jtsage of 76^2700 

Irwin F. Rung*. 0««Ur Repreienietive 
Nefieesi Council of MiMtan9 OmU 

are is 
sf secoe^ 
with s 14 mark after havtsc 
received a bye is As Brst . 
rwmdsf pUy. 

The Harpers Bi2zar« it t|ie 
fifth-place tsam in the iMfM 
with a 11 mvfc after harriac 
lost in the aaeood raoad. Tlie 
Qrapptes are in lizth place 
with »-l mark after having re- 
a bye in the second 
which foUowed a first 


104 Irvhit P«rt leod. Beaseevtlle. illlaeit 40104 


and tha SaMi ara tf tied lor 
last place honors with 0-3 rec- 

Tte voOayball teams wiD 
play a roaad rabia 

the toUl psiata aeora will de- 
termine the chaw»|i i n a for the 
MiiTtr T)i«re will be a sinfle 

ii« tha 



High wrin C«m MarcMs- 

Tfct t — n-HO> TW Ui»- 


■•t« • 

HttjC OKE 

far^-Harper Stodents 

wIm) present 

Harper I.D. 

at . . . 



1880 HimMns Rd. 
Crave 437.753S 


i . 

•Ms ) W 

m»-\ MM II NMto smm* 

Hta to Mm frwi 

fw kM» awtirtn SM 

«M to »!•• 

MM M f« 

It Wk- I 
to Mm I* 

\ iitn 

MS MMSll. M 

IrMMi T« ktndit 

• rtcardtn for in- 



W L 

Harprn BtiaR* 


The Blanka — - 
HmnadortefS — 

,_ t 

— > 

— 1 

_.. a 

_. f 







Ayrtl n 

— Reltranal* , 
Harprr C l;«m> 
RnMrit Rarr^. —«■.--—. — - — 
I— luiiniiiialliti tor 
, _JMceB, obor*. trum 
. Itm 111 Ism 
--VoUM Iw •mean. ittuSiM 
tnuttf BfipiaUMl at atacaMi 
d»»Ji. EGia infsr. OB l itiw ma 
Uon of iMMM ID. Poll l( opui 
riTMn 4 lo •:• pm. April 9 

t«aer tor 
wminnc. bailMlbaa^^tnck 
and <TT»»t muaWT- T«0» In- 

l»rv*Ud tbould (W OMCh Jokn 
UaML Harprr Of«*«, Bolli 


Aeiaw • rmllo p i n — a lt ty 
Uia Vtftol talk* akawl Oik- 

caao aaS Ow "iMiar city." an 
tkr ■ baal* of Mi m« book. 
"DtTlatan attavt America " Ar 
Uvlly Hoar. ISO p m . EGHS 



—Ultra-mural tcnnit louma- 
mrnt bCflM. For dftalU »ntry 
inromuWMk IM Coarh Roy 
KrariM «r nsalrr at thf intm 
mural oHIer. Harpar Grmr. 
Bulldtn« 4. from 3 in 4 p.m. 


—The Harp»r Player* pr»- 
aetit Bunny Stuntr..' a on#-act 
nlay, durlnc tiw Ktlvity hour. 
i:n p m . Rm. 171. No admli- 
■toR chantr 

War M 

— Brakm't 'RM|ul«m" by Uie 
Nortk tUe Sjrmphonjr orch«!i- 

^ Itiiton PrevM 

• p.m. 

tra. dircclM kr 
Henri ItajL barttonc 
Peasy aHM. 



Mar t> 

—The a ar M a s ii on the Har 
per Colleae new ntaiX i Copies 
iMnbuted bt EGHS cafeteria, 
itadent loiin«e (Harper Grove) 

' Student Adhrlttea. Barper 
Building «. 



», I. 9 . I ■I ** w 

-y -■ ;j «. , ,.iyi. 




- > 



. V 






Ryan Elected SSHG Prez 



*■ -y^f^^-^-^-. =- - yjjf^.f !!e M. 

* ' 

Student senate presidentelect Sean 
RyM (lifht) receives a congratula- 
tory haaiiluike from presidealUI 
nuMT^ Jerry MacoUtis. The two 
candidates waged an > intense cam- 

paign for the top elective student 
office. Like smootii politirians ever- 
wliere they ended tlie fracas with big 


Vol 1 No. 11 
Mowiay. May IS. ]St8 



Morris Preps 
Top Crowd 

Johonjr Moms - the speedy 
Haaksr tack for tbt Qtntit 
Mm% - saarad <|iMrtiaas iih 
itMd fl( paMM dariaf tha Bar- 
p«r actlvUy hoar (Itad.. April 

Tke daal ttar af 
al laalhal aarf NBC 
■Isa aows calM Us ga 

— M firir. Y«i da 
)ak •■ tks griibw aad 




Cathy Maeller aad Raady Witt consider some lines 
from "The Tiger." one of the latest presentations of 
Ike Harper Playcra. 

Cast Ready For Carnival 

Dw Uacpac^ ^Ptnan, nadaE _JUhoit_V^ 

tha diraeliaa af Joha Mnck. aaM. Rabait 

more, will prsaaat lal i t tf p a s F^aputy. Sana Ryaa. 
from "Thortar Caraival." an MuaDar. ttkk Sltaaa. 
May mb, dwtag te aettvty Schwarts sod Bany 


Johnny Morris 
Drawi lap crvwd 

on with life — as a 

It charadarfaaa aaoM af Mm 
cwTHt aadai aeaoa. 

Tha parfaroMMw is seted- 
uled for the EGHS gym. 

It will be performed, for the 
moat part, without praps. thuS 
concaalratiag attaarUan on the 
actara. BadtgroHMi for the 
muaioal selactian wtQ be pro- 
vi(M by a | ■Mwilir 

The caat for Iba nnater Car- 

Studs: 3 Storms 

to be 
"Word Dance." "FaMaa af Ov 
Time." 'Unicom In The Gar- 
den. WW at the Door. -Ultle 
Girl and WoU). "If Grant Had 
Baaa DriaUng at Appaaattna. ' 
"n» Laat Plaaw." "Mr. Pi^ 
Ma Oats RM or I& Wife." 
"Oaqpla Of Hanhurfers 

Ite aama nrias apply, ha da- 
elarad. Aad that's dolag yoar 
diara, lairty. 

Quaatians ranged from Coach 
Georfa Halas's role in tha Bear 
to the most mem- 
in Morris's mem- 
ory^aa Wd aa his life on and 
off the tMd. 

Mare tliaa 3Sa HarperHei 
were Uiere aad vied to ipwa- 
Uoa Marris. wMli raised haadt 
■pnali^ fraai the EGHS 

IT" ^tl^- 
K was the largest 
i Isr aay aetivky. 

■ fi M I fitm 


storming through the cur- 

Before an estimated 3S stu- 
dents and faculty membsrs in 
the EGHS gym (Wad., May 1) 
Tsrtel called tha 
uphaavals in 
onry an' 

Tbt gueat 
excerpts from his book "Divi- 
sion Street America" with tape 
recorded conversations of .wme 
of the panans faatarad in ^. 

In tha qnaaNaa parted, atsK 

rad faculty rom wilratod 

Hm curreot youthful tiainsfl. 

■ji ■■^\- ItIT ij. 

Stwla Terkel 


. The resuiu of Harper's first oo-campus student election, held on 
April 29th and 30th, showed Sean Ryan will be Harper's new Student 
Senate leader. 

He takes the presidential office on June 1. 

In unopposed contests for the positions of vice president, treas- 
urer and corresponding secretary. Miss Laurie West was elected 
to take the No. 2 position, while next year's posts of treasurer and 
correspoDding secretary will be filled by Larry Green and Doona 
Berg, respectively. 

The surprise write-in candidacy of Karen Borh for record- 
iag iecretai7 was vuccessful. hfr vote toUl far exceeding an> 

After bearmg the good news. Ryan remarlted. It's hard to 
believe! I'm very thankful for the support I received, but real 
unity is qpcessary now. No matter what, the job is gouig to get 
done. Now we'll have to begin Schedulin£ meetings over the 
summer to decide on specific programs. W?re s^ll unsure about 
what we're going to do." 

Ryan's major opponent, Jerry Maculitis, commenting on his 
■neoaaaful wi for the Senate presidency, said, "Sean is a good 
friand, and I hated to run »g«in»» him. 

"I'm confident that he's going to do a good joi>. And just to 
make sure.M'mjgoing to run for student senator. Hopefully, we'll 
both work tflgath«*kc4 better Harper." 

Ballotiag far aanata saau oeears M«y U. ic 

n* aOieial esaaC ia tha voting for Senate president was as 

Ryaa— ZS7 ^ 

Six additional balkiU were caat but they wsi* tlwown eat by the 
Ctectioas cocnmittec. An even wider dhnapaia j eana to light 
it was diacoaared that only 4«s Harper aiidaala* vara 
i voting, eaaparad to a total of 475 baOata caat 
■tod abaat tha vala eooat error. Bob Winu, currant 
t af tha Stodsid Ssaata. atatadr 
"Tha arrar is small, and it is impossible for 10 votes to change 
tha oateooia^ tha eleetioBs at aU 

"to any caae, anyone who desires to lodge a protest or demand 

a reecunt aaat do so hi wmuig by May l«h All rr nasals asMl be 

du^cted to Miha Romaniw. alaetioos chairman. %ad dhsoid ha 

piaead ia tha stadaat jnvsTmusid bmUmk in buiUiiw aunhar 4 " 

AAar May l«k. aO baBala win ba dsatrayad 

... .^ "^ "••^ •* *• •^ *"*^' ■*"«» Ry" «>* Macuh 
tia iadleatad aay plaaa to Mk fsr a I 

Cop Hits Court 


A Coak Connly sherifTs 
licaauui'a chaBangs af the 
dent traffic caart has 
a couatoL ehMga af 
talk ' from a aladaa 

Paliceaiaa aad part - Hum 
Harper § I a d e a t Raymaad 
Vaelker said Um traffic caart 



ftiiiag to pay a 
lata tfaffk flaa at aa 
aaastoa af Ite emt (Wad.. April 

Voetker laadad Iha 
a( the court, ha 

cfaaoman of 
trafnc committee. 


Ing Us caae b 
guitty' aa. la eiemplMad by aor 
procedure which allows a sIm- 
dent to pay a fine withnat a 
haariag. a procedure to Powa d 
by aaat law igiaelii to this 

Vaetter is staled fOr aaatb- 

er appearaace kcfore a fatare 

k • a r i a g. He was 

by a terarity gaard 


Of tha 

Larry Greaa 
Vaalker'B abfie- 

Graea p r sa ld t d at the April 
M acasiaa with feUaw Judges 
David Cartas and Miss 
auitUae Srbwaataer. Bat aa- 
ly Greea and Garland were an 
liw beach when Vaelker ap- 
as the last af saoM ZS 
at the bearing. 
"I feel the basic idea of the 
student trafnc court 4s excel- 
lent, " Voelfcer toU the HAR- 

"Motivation is baaical^ good 
and the intentions are undoubt- 

"Bal there it a definite 
lack af legal rescarrh. ' 

He spcrifkallv aerated the 
caart af i )tinprnf>^ arraiKn- 
aicwt; t) failnre Ui have the' 
tiekethig aflicar la eaart. 

Aad he seared the "geaeral 
ca ar t r aa m rl{niate|af 'gailty 
yaa are." " V' 

The three-year vewraa af 
police work railed it ag "a 
morkery of a real isaiL" 
Voelker said he offered to as- 
sist the court, volunteering him- 
self as a "prosecutor." 

He added that members of the 
faculty could provide good court 
He cited Law 
Coordinator Rich- 
ard mid, a former poUce chief, 
aa an example. 

Booster Push 
For McCarthy 

A "StudenU for .McCailhy" 
grai^ is in full swing at Harper 

Sponaeie d by voters in the 
Tenth Congraaaienal District 
(Maine TOwnsUp). the Mc- 
Carthy volunteers canvaas as- 

Assialant Prefcaaar Michad 
Bartos. in charge af tha 
McCarthyites at Harper, 

"Thi.s activity offers students 
a practical lejwon in politics. ' 

The primary task for the 
yaoBg vohaaeers u door-bell 
ringing, passing out McCarthy 
literature and McCarthy hul- 

Bartos k>oked to the future: 

"Out of this initial action, po- 
litical clubs will be formed at 
Harper CoQage. Hopef u 1 1 y 
groups like Young Independ- 
ents ' 

Bartos, ^dio has canvassed 
the srea before, called people's 
reaction "pleasant." *' 

Those who wish to aid in the 
McCarthy campaign can reach 
BartOR in Harper Grove, Build- 
ing 3, between 7 and 7:30 p.m., 
Mondays throu^ Ilulrsdays. 




',»• ( ••^•m 

S I 









Page 2 

Monday, May 18, 1968 

The Harbinger 

Govi. Tables Banquet 

After some serious disqi^ssion, the SSHC has put off 
a decision on whether to appropriate $500 out of the 
student acUvity fftes fund to hold a banquet for itself. 
/The original concept called for quite a gala affali:. Not 
only were the senators going to be fed, but entertain- 
ment also was to be provided fo r dancing Chevy 
Chase was selected as the most likely spot. .'The sug- 
gested guest list bad included everyone in the SSHC. 
some executives a«d the Harbinger and Halcyon staffs 
Happily, the SSHC has seen how unfair this appropria- 
tion would be to the entire student body 

All students pay an activity fee. Full-time students 
pay 110 and part-timers pay 15 each semester 

"Student activity fees," according to the Harper 
Student Handbook, "are used to promote the student 
activity program. The activity fee fund is budgeted by 
the student government and appropriated by the Dean 
of Students. 

"These monies will be used to support the student 

newspaper, the student yearbook, intramural athletic 

program, social programs, student government, or any 

• other program ot activities which directly benefit the 

student body " 

Without doubt, the fees would support the govern- 
ment and their banquet, but we da not feel such a liberal 
interpretation is justified 

S6me students are of the opinion that Harper Is a 
socially inert school. We are certain that the money 
propOMd for the banquet could be more fairly enjoyed 
by tte entire student body. 

Yet, we must say that several members of the 
SSHC have worked hard throughout the year with little 
or no recognition. A partial contribution to a banquet 
from the activities fund on this basis might be in ord^r 

The "let them eat cake" attitude that would be 
exhibited by the SSHC in this could not be defined as 
"directly benefiting the student body." 


Vtow Fron 

EdHor's Desk 



Con' Con' 
Draws Irate 

In regard to the Uat edition 
<d the Harbinger - you sUted 
that Article Vll, Section 3 of the 
SSHC Constitution concerning 
the (onning ot committees serv-- 
ed as a drawt>ack to Harper 

A committee as it stands has 
MENDS action to be undertaken 
by tba aaaemUy. The committee 
that was fbrrfted (or this pur- 
pose will kwk into all possibili- 
ties and BOTH SIDES of the 
issue. Whan the isMift has bMB 
thnnoi^Uy Mud Into, it will 
be prsswtsil to the Mtire atu- 
deot aaaembly for approval. 

Any amendments must be 
"... coofinned by a majority 
ot Ifat SbMtaot Body of Harper 
CoOafs before beesBning eflec- 
Uve." (Attide X Etttim 2). 

I woukl like to suctest to the 
"mtatt" edtton that they im- 
drrstaed what they are taUdog 
about before they cut 


The Harbinger 

Monday. May IS, 1968 

Pafe 8 

QnesUon: Do %ou think a dress code should be 
initiated at Harper College? ' 


Whrn the power o/ *n- 
acting an amendment u 
left to a "maiorUy" of the 
student body, a dongeroiM 
atuation could exlsl. Com- 
mitteet can, untkout pub- 
Itctty. propo$e actions 
harmful to $tudenU. The 
poor tum-eut for the Con- 
ttituliom al vt t e exem)iUfie$ 
a virulent form of ttudent 
apathy which could be- 
come a tertou* dueaae if 
properly "medicated" by 
an in Ud iouM tenate. 

m Wrong Letter 

hXrky crain 

■ 1 If you do, It's 
^^^^H really not 
^^^^^H goiac tettnake 

K? * V * diflere nee. 
B M That's the 

^ fl way I feel. But 

^y the individual 
should have 
enough pride to make his a|>- 
pearance appealing to the ma- 



No. Because I 
don't think 

It's not really 
that bad. 
They've got to 
give us a lit- 
tie iM-way. 


No I think it 
ahouk) be left 
up to tiw tn- 
dividuaL B«t 
I di aap ptww 
of no shoes 
and that thing 
and knk i ng 



Question of Dress S^trssiE 

The Student Senate is now considering a dress code '**'* ^'* *•"•"• *"■ •• 

and certalB Mtfons pertaining to required dress. 

This had not been considered before but it now 
seems It might be necessary action. 

The attire ci some students has reached the point 
of being ridiculous. Some run bare-footed. Considering 
health and .safety standards that's nonsense 

Granted, the weather is waxiner end spring fever 
Is strito n OMuiy, but that doosat escose a bizarre 

have tamed 
away Harper shidawts oUs- 
takcnly through a dorieal 

stappiness. — ' 

Drsesiiif to extremes could not only cause a dis- 
traction in some classes, but could also possibly bann 
the Harper image 

■ Yet a stnct dress code would also tend to make the 
students feel as if they were being told what to do and 
what to wear: just as in the good old high school days. 

One Student Senate officer said that a dress code 
would be dictated by what the law requires and plain 
"common sense." 

But a problem arisM: Just what is common sense? 
Ons individual could interpret conunon sense as h e 
wants. That could conflict with the interpretation of 
"common sense " by another student. 

If a dress code is to be written, it should set a 
standard in which interpretation cannot go to extremes 

Applicatiea letters have 
aiiauaniy oecn itiuaeo wan 
■teltting schools listiag 
Harper as un - accrwdllad. 
-HanMrhrvUd. is 
by the aehoelB ki 

that any 
Uiis be 
brooght to hioL 


Garry LovelT, Editor 

Sally Weiler. Execativf Editor 

Bryan O'Shanghnessy, Managlnf Editor 

David Garland, Sports Editor 

Terry Babb, Business Manager 

Blair Johaason, Fhoto Editor 

STAFF: Mike Brrzinnki, Mike Webrr. Kart 
Buttotadt. Howard Baylin, Larry Green, Rena Sargis 


ADVISOR: Henry Roepkea, assistant professor 

raMlah«4 twiM MMthly kjr m4 fw tk« ilaaMti •! WUHsa BataMr 
ir naigl, »• Elh Otvn Mve., BIk •••«« VHlBS*, lU. ssiei. 

I «n>iess, art. II. 


ll«r IS— C«mp«l«Blm by Mi>- 
ilrni arnaton Trn traU ur 

»*r i«a 

open r«inpalfBlnc 
lArough Ihr IMh 

V0~ 11 SiuMni rsnOMmi 
for Ihr MfMlr offer ip 
BQHS g}m. Artlvliv Hour 

Mar U. IS— Ballotini for ulu- 
ernt tmatrm TOHS fovrr on 
prvapKlatkm of I D mrd fV>ll« 
oprti « p m . rlotp. 9pm 

Mar IS— I>r ttoftrrf Nichol 
•on, Vnlvrffli) ot ntlnoU Cirri*' 
nunpua. talks on Odd* As>ln>i 
Wo(M War Ul £>HS «vrr 
S 90 pm f*« 

Mmr IS— HarprrV CoUrgr on 
th* Atr. Radio ' nvwtcait 
WCLA. no on Ih* AM dial 

Mar tt — Intramural t r a r k 
mr»l Artivll> Hour ECHS gym 
(">»anf»« to i'ompM» tn manv 
pwnit Appl> Inlramural dlrrr 
lor, Coarh Ro^ Kmirnii. IM of- 
fk». Bulldint 4, Harprr Gmv*., 

Way tS-T-HarDrr Ski Hawks 
l»avr for Arajmnov Bailn Colo 
(kllnf trip Group rrtuma June 
.Ird For Information on Uir 
1133 X tnp Ron Konlrmkl 4S7- 

Mar t»— Thr Harper Playen 
»»tit Thurher Oimlval.' 
IHS R>in < SO p m 

Mar tS— Intrrcoll«glatc tram 
randldatn mcvt With Coach 
John G*lrh. SM pm BGHS 
I>Tn • 

Jan* I — Final Examlnalloni 
hvgln Good Lurk' 

Jaa* S— Harblncrr on Harprr 
oollrie new standi ' 

J«iH> 7— End of 3nd> apmeater 

Jbm II. 14. I»— ReRKtratlon 
for Harper College summer se- 

No, I don't. I 
think so. Col- 
lege kids 
should know 
what ia tight 
to wear. It 
gives tlM stu- 
dents more 


^^^^^ Yes It 

^^^^^^1 to keep the 

^^^^^^H -'andard up 
■ ^J^B ttle bit 

■L people should 

W>^ wear uni- 

I * lorms. It 

would help im- 

visitors. And I think neat- 

is important 


No I dont 
think it makes 
any difference 
what you 
.■ear iO-sdiOQi 
er mytbiag 
As king as it 
doesn't disrupt 

Harper Campus Takes Rising Shape 


tobin Out^ Squawks; 
Wintz Cites Problems 



ofBccr post. He 



■adsrcutting him. 

The riiipstHs «( a»- 
dst Seaata Tnmmw Tsm 
Tobin came as no rvrfrtse 
to Student SanaU PrisMsnl 
Reb«t WiaU 

Tab la wasat 

t St a 

or Ih* sla- 
walked off the )ab 
before wbea he 
he bad hid 

Wtaits cnmmented that 

lly complain- 
ed of cimimvention 

"If an officer has a ccr- 
taia job to do, he is rr- 
spoaaibie for it If another 
otfloer can move behind 
him to something contrary 
to the job as it is officUlly 
formulated, something is 
rsdtcaiJy wrong " 

Ha dW not name Uie 
stodaat oOear who allegsd- 
ly interfered with hia du- 

Tobin as treasurer heM 
the "purse strings." budg- 
: etiag proced u res for the 
stadent activities fees He 
also was chairman of the 
finaaoe and Indfet con- 

Miss Patricia Tenerowicz 
was asked to assiane Tob- 
in 's office. 

ale — tiungs dalsfSlsd to 
him had baaa ridtag siaee 

CfiMsWsrf Advnkmg 

at iisslsaa e> Om 

senate had been ip 
Winu spoke highly of To- 
hia's lotaim replaoasoL 
—Miss Pat Tenerowict.- 

"I think Pat wiB do a 
fsad Job in carrying out 
tha dirtiaa of the office ' 

for your 




mm tmn. CamwlMton »t»rtt .t X\ Ot 
y« kMt m Wtt< liox 10 «»'" "«< 
titn momj it» »••«' 
far aiara mfarawtlon cill »»0S11 .»»» 

- In this edition 


Treasarer Oet, Pret cenments 
An accreditsUoii farar" 
Campus boildiiiK progresii 

Page 2 
Page 2 
Page 2 
Page 3 

latercollegtale plans Page 4 

■itp wsans 


„,„„ %mi* TrMwt: To Kandla 
lam m CtnMt «•• r«orttfi lor rt»- 
Smtrtal laS aSaealMnl tnitiini 

HDillH rroflwtabit, uitnr spen No 
lliarthaad r$r\Mmt 

rmmmm miiiiii~ ' mmm wiii 
IraM la l a u al la w m of tmint'y «»l« 
aad awuitntlM personn.l. ^ 


Coach Kearns 
On WCLR Prog 

Coach Roy Kems reviews the 
tui ren t tw tfi wu ra l season as 
well as plans (or next sefneMr 
on Harper College on the Ah." 
3 p m . Sunday. May IS, on 
WCLR. 8S0 on the AM dial 

'The broadcast is the third tai 
Harper's newacait-atyle radk> 
aeries It IdghlighU student ac- 
tivities and plans st the coUefe. 

Previous broadcasts have car- 
ried interviews with PraaidMtt 
Robert Lahti. Dean of Ihxtents 
James Harvey and Student Sen 
ate President Robert Wintx 

"Harper College on the Air" 
is heard every third Sunday 
through the facilities of WCLR, 
the CrysUl Lake AM radio sta- 
tion which has 225.000 listeners 
in a lOO-mile radius. 

stcTieasM oMSSTia 


Local irnn not* i iki tfU m i a»«r»laf. 

9:30 • m to 4:00 » m 

TO $-«3»3 ~~ 

Men a^ work on the 
campu« of the fu- 
ture. Good weath- 
er has sparred con- 
struction on phaae 
one of the coUegrSs 


Fii )si rii 
Fll Tis rii 
TSS rii Fit 
ris rit vr* 

ril TBS fVM 


New fermieg 





National Ceanril of Maslaaf 

Why not ailil fun and excilcmenl to your 


All you need is an aufomobile and the 
desire to have fun. 

The car club idea dates back to the turn oi ihe 
cwnfciry when driving was challwnqlng and pure 
km Today Mustang clui» help owners better en- 
joy their car? 


* hold BMmbarahip to AaMiiica'a lorqwt car chib. 

• learn how to be a better, safer driver with Mua- 
mi^^ Qub driving InatnicHon and competitive 
•veniB to car drivtog acllvltes. 

if compete for priges. trophies and awards In motor 
rallies, gymkhanas, hlnkhonas. slaloms and 
other octtTities centered around you and your 

•k enloy good wholesome hin, picnics, outings, cat- 
avona. social actlTities: nuxers. dances, etc. on 
well aa friendly driving competition. 


Coll Irv Runge of 744-2700 

Irwin F. Runge, Dealer Reprettertafive 
Natipnal Council of Mustang Clubs 



104 Irvinq Pork Read. ientenviMe^Hlineis 40104 



♦ V 


." r~ 

i . 


• 4x 

, ■'^. 

, f. 

Pag© 4 

Monday, May IS, 1968 

The Harbinger 



Mafia Ahead; 
In 2nd Place 

After three rounds of play the 
Mafia lead the volleyball league 
with a 3-0 mark, after a third 
round win over the JayHawkers. 

The X-troverts have a firm 
bold on second place with a 2-0 
mark after two opening round 
wins and a third round bye. 

Two teams, the JayHawkers 
and the Harpers Bizarre, are 
tied for third with 2-1 records. 
In the third round the Harpers 
Bizarre beat the Jugglers while 
the Mafia bumped o£f the Jay- 
- Hawkers. The SainU and the 
MairfDi both woo while the other 

In tte nezt round the Blanks 
meet the SainU; the X-trovert» 
meet the Jugglers; the Grap- 
lers meet Harpers Bizarre; tbe 
Mafia meet the Hennadorfers, 
and tbe JayHawkers have a 






i 1 

1 1 

1 3 

1 1 

0- 3 

U 3 




The intramural wrestling 
tournament has proved to be a 
success for several athletes. So 
far, four individual champs have 
been crowned in four weight 
brackets of the Olympic style 
tourney. In the semi-final round 
Tom Wahhind defeated Dennis 
Kneip 84 for a shot at the title 
of the 130 pound bracket, which 
be won with a 7-2 win over Don 

Cooper won a place in the 
semi-final matches by beating 
Rick Jesky W». 

George Bergan won the 145 
pound bracket with a beet d 
time aeries over John Dmec, 
wioriiV the final round »< Ttw 
IM pomd dhrision vat won by 
Jerry MacolitlB. He beat Eric 
Hartley 7-0 in tbe aeries final. 

Bob WinU woo the 177 pound 
^vision with 10-2 and ft^ win 
!■ the final round over Jerry 




MMdiags Wm 

Green ClanU - j 

Monkeyi , » 

Uners 1-1- • 

Bis Four } 

Harpen BUarr* ...- 4 

Groovers J 

Unkhowns * 

Bloomer OrU . 

Train mclM 
Htsh Herkf > , 
« BIc Kour 

(ireen GianU 

Harpers Bfxarr* 
Mbrh Getaic 

Bis Four 

Harpers Bliarre 

Green GlanU 
Hlfli Series 

Rick Pozsgiiy 

Frank' Teres! . 

Gref KroU 
Hick Gai>e 

Rick Ponssay 

John Kukta 

M Sctalller 



IrftvMaal Avera^s 


. 8 


la I 
















174 3 
1(6 1 

S il 

Aei M »a P aaMa s 

MlckaUkV KukM, 

Trsar. Just 

Teresl. Scfelller 
Krontns McGresor 
Walte Slama 
("rain. Sbelloo 
t^nsler. Krw 

Varsity Sports Set 

_iii #i-M oM/Mi varsitv athletic teams in the 
Next year Harper wdl fi«"L^" '^T?'^ *5l«inis, track and 
sports ol baseball. ^''^'^^^'^^^Z'^^^r as well 
field and wrestling. This presents k prooiem oi m t~ 
as the problem of eligibiUty. -^^""^ 

inVerested in sports for May 29lh between 6.50 ana raw p 


EligibiUty for participation may cause some trouble lor prom- 

ising athletes. ■* , j. u i 

A student is ded.r«i eligible immedUtely •J^^'^' 

B^LSsTprwided he carri* ajninimum ol 10 «««»* « <P»"- 

ETSST^^lSJwork «ch«lve of physical education. 

A studeot who carriee a P^^P^^f*" '^!!^^' 
fuUy 11'15 of that program is eligible for competition. 

othtf provisos. 

■n»e requirements are set by tbe N.Uooal J'-^'-^^^jJ*^ 

totic^SodSoo and don't vary If a student r-^.^^.P^Jf^gT^ 

STthtaks there will be schedule conflicts, he should talk wtth,Ge*ch 

or bis cooiMkir. eitlier tai person or by phone 

JfLirh hM rilnasml the schedule for next year's varsity inter- 

KUwE (Harper) wiU pUy a » fwn. »dmM» inehidiac " «««« 

ence games. 

^ Tl« Hawks WiU eo«5to»MtoEMl«W^ 

Ijtoois Junior CoUege Ooys~» '^,7^ jif^^ST^SS' 
Morton. Prairie State. -nMreton, Triton. WUeoo and Wright ««lki». 

In mK teHMks «■ pfaqr ia ite «|u«k»ngoUr ««>«*»^«»*f* 
^^ - , BMet Md (ho fmkr eoHefs reckmal toanwment. 


nere are 



al director, nrfod ■■ 
to cat into this tourney while 
there are stiU openinga. 



Harper College 



See Aaatetant 

Prefeaeor Bartos 

Farolty Bids. S 

lUrper Grofva 

1:M to TM 
NoMiay thni 11iiir«day 


IntMMltal dnUanging jobs for coUege girls are available 
at Etotaeltewrt, Inc. tWa wmmer. If you want to work In 
Downtown Chicago or ManhattM - New YoJ area 
tact Yvonne Chambers In the U«?»onCarl>l;te Building MO 
N Michigan Avenue. Vialt her in Room 2330. or caU ST 


You can make good inoney phia a W5.00bomia ajite •wk- 
ing for E3aine Revell. Inc. as a tteno. typist or cterk. If you 
i»^nt neighborhood work apply at one of the followinf : 

4833 S^ II 

aM.-4« 1-388S 


rat MtiTiw ns 

' emct Ksvici 





-V. » 

Tight Squeeze, by 

Mattel, \h a game for 

people of all ages. 

Mattel Inc. Toy makers 






■»— »«J»I ^ Bi ' « r >i I _| iiii "h i . . 


■n • Hill itf 

.i.^ M i . ,.i iw * '' i,ii> t^tm 



.'" * 



Vol 1. No. M^^ 
Monday, June 3, 1968 


Student Voters OK 
Senate Candidates 


S«VeB of the newly elected 19 seaators po«e vlctori- 
ou$ly. Uft t4> right, front row: Robert HInU, Suian 
Bettis, Peter Glaapetro. (Top row, I. to r.) Jerry 
MacnliUi, Fred Wood, Glena Schamacher. Edward 


to MMiiji. Mcy ». 


Jb a Urge 
May bal- 
y. May IS. 

J«n Macvbtia «w 
wta g at lw in Uw doM 

no itteial 
by thi 
May 21 are 


ware tied hnniwllaialy bakiad 
Ward with m vetaT each. 
"Flower-power" candklata Rab- 
ert W. Lane was the iaaat ane- 
II* vatoa. 


MaoilWa'/ki which be rweaived 

Dore votes than in hia prevow 

.candidacy for senate pf«ailil«t. 

naMy aufay 








Rabart Wiau 
■dward Dopke 
Prad Wood 
Roboft Ward 




A aiiall army o( Harpar-fi- 
mice are oo their way 



and faevHy aa bahatf 
of the American Caacar Sa- 

Par n caata aptoee. partki- 
paali arade the parr lain la 
■appfy ailer fw caflifa caa- 
cer re«4>areli labaratirlea. 
WilUam J. Buaaa, traaamr of 
the board (or the Noithwaat Sub- 
nrbaa aidt of dH AtoericM 
S c a t y Caanr Sodaly, ae- 
kaawladtad tha aurcaaifm Har 
per drive. 

He sent a congratulatory let- 
ter to Dean of StadeoU Dr. 
Jamaa Hanrey. 

"The project fsf each a 
worthwhile caaae Is d eep l y 
appreciated." he wrote la Har- 

"Be aaaured that the money 
wlU^ wdl spent in oar three- 
fold program of research, edo- 
eatioa and aorvica to canbat 
the dNMl dtaaaaa of eaaecr." 

Panda for the project were 
gathered during balloting for 
aeoate (tfHcers. 



Harper stndant 

to facto 
In a atadaat'a npart 
the direction of Inatroctor 

ware Had at flM. CIcaalBg 

IM at MS. 
averafe Harper atadaal fn 
dartac the past sc h sil yaar. 
aa aaly 


On a waaUy 

food. Gas and racrcatioa again 
ara tied at 16. daaaiag and per- 
alao tied at $3 SO 
pd oat to 
n aad deobaHe ba ma gm ran 
only $1. 
On cmpOB. stDdents are 
laaa in the Harper 
tMa semester than 
0e fall s emester Ac- 
cording to W. D. yUnpatiaig, 

spent 14.10 per 

This samaatar, Klingenberg 
theorised, tbe average will be 
•a 75 par 


a prajsctad HMO fee the car- 


la the 

beea daaded by tha I 

af a U4allei 

vottag. Raaisafw 

that oaly a 

recorded at votlBg. whfle SM 

ballets were cast. 
"Hie extremely cloae raaolto 
of the election will require that' 
the atactioaa caa»a»itlae i«caB»- 
meod that aaoM corrective ac- 
tion be tahsB. since 12 baBoU 
would definitely affect the out- 
come," stated Romaniw. 

what spaeifle aetlsaa wiU be 
taken, Romaniw reminded all 
rsndidaCas who wkh to todge a 
pratoat ar demand a recount 
must do so hi writing by June 

must be ad- 
to MUm Ramaaiw, elec- 
tions chairman, and ahaoM ba 
placed in the student flpaani- 
■ai* Mini III in buOdtw 4. 

raeardad In ttto 
shKtioni. a 


committee hM 
that voting aa- 
a paM( 
tioa ataff ha oaad to tha 
TlM 10 asMtors wfB tafea af- 

h« U 


to ba HBad to a 

tm ba 

af Ibe fall term. 

drleetod to 

to da sa. 

Quick For 

Baspar'a aae- 

tioa la Jane 1)-1S, pre-rsgiatra- 


R to aa 
17 to 

T. thaSoetol 

■■d ■'11 ill I 1 

Math aad tha Nataral 

Taitloa is M per sa«aMor 

Adnits are admittadraod al»- 
dcflt aid aad ftaaadal aaria- 
> to avaflahto 







Tnnc in: 

WCL R t 
HO aa the AM Olal 

Jane U, Jaiy 21. Aagast II 


The new ^n of instruction, Dr. Kenneth Aodeen 
(center) geU congratulatory handshakes from the 
ontgoing D. I.. Dr. Herbert Pankratz (left) and Presi- 
dent, Dr. Robert LahU (right). 

Dr. Kenneth Andeen has been 
tapped as the new dean of io- 

He replaces Dr. Herbert 
Paakrati wbe wiU leave Har- 
per la asswne a chalraMalhip 
at North Park CaOstl. Chi- 

Aadeen's s ppn i ntm aa t was uk 
nouncedata special faculty 
meeting by Harper College 
Preaideot. Dr Robert Lahti 

"l-ai beaa r e*. I'bi hamMe. " 
Aadeea dactorcd after ike aa- 

as dM the facaity. 
ollbe saa'ltoaiito at 

Birkbotor- aaaectote pnioaaor 
andprdakkat of tbe asaate fac- 
ulty, screened four canrtidataa. 

Two who applied were off- 
campus figures — one from 
MichigaB Stoto Uaivaraity: the 
other ft*em Oaldaad Oennuoity 
College, another Michigan 

Proai Harper, 
Dr. Theaias Seward, 
of r iaaii l to t . applied. 
IV faculty bad aa laformal 
rtiax with tbe Harper caa- 
aat Jaat ewe af 

Hi inilatoiil kto iiBiiwal |ili 
toaopby to biddtog for the poai- 
Uoa whieb eoolrots faculty and 


ba Md iba roop. obaoM be 
Airi Ibat ha bdly to- 



With all that information and 
evahiation. the committAa asat 
with Lahti The 
made, but that 
until the an 
the (acuity 

Paakrats was p ratosd by 
■d Or. 

atad with a parodaal coUafa to 

Daea Stanabury 

kratt's brief 


Iba carraal f acidty 

New SA Chief 
Sees Challenge 

HarpM- Oiltofi Aarid baa 
more tatoraaltog |daoe to at- 
tcad naat yaar with Ibe addRiea 
af a dbaetor af stndvt actlvi- 
ttoa. Praak BardQ will start 
aarrtog to this capacity «■ 

BoraOi aaid that ha comid- 
ars Harper a ebaOaafa partiaOy 
because of aait year's iptit 
eaa^pw. Ha dtod tba 
•f I 

"It'., exciting to 
iaitiato saw programs m a cal- 
to tolaw 
of tradi- 
tion." He ftotbsr atated that he 
will pot hto iptoUti to «a 
in organizing pMtoi dhatorioas, 
dances, coaearta, Bka pro- 
grams aad tba ■». He com- 
mented that he wouU like to 
promote events that wiU atkiw 
studboto to have a lively ex- 
chaaga of ideas. 

Baron aaU that fraternities 
aad sororiltoo hMre dsfiaite ad- 
vantaga to croatlBg acbool apta-- 
it and pron>oting activitiea, but 
he quafthawd how effective a 
Greek syalam wooM be on a 
two-year, commuter eaaqaa. 
A major objectiva af the » 
aU director from Bimidji. 
is to expand activi- 
ties that will ipvolve tbe com- 

Frank BorelU 
— Stttdfnt Actitntuw 

munity more. "Harper is a 
community coikge, and by def- 
initaon, the camBMnity should 
ba abto to benefit froi^ the col- 
tafs," sakl Boretli i 

He seas bis role at Harper 
as one trying to unify the stu- 
dent body and help projects get 
off the ground. Borelli stated 
that he has 00 definite plans 
for next year but rather was 
going to try to meet sitwations 
as tbcy arise. 




"r .:,.--tx 

" T*- - -" . T 

T ' ' ' *" 






. ) 

11^ I I ■ 

♦ , 

ID. ►• 

• \ 






Puge 2 


•^Mond^, Jane S, INS 

TTie HarWnger 

College Is Diversity 

It's easy enough to criticize Harper. Sometiines we've 
been called Harper High, but after finals we know, that's 
not true. Friends at large schools may look down their 
noses at us and after listening to them talk about their 
^universities, we know they're not all that good. An ad- 
' ministrative directive might explain Harper in terms of 
"conscientious outlook," "vocational preparation," or "ac- 
cr$didation status," yet Harper isn't really that either. 

Harper is a place where some avoid the draft. To 
some people Harper is a place to earn a living. Some 
find this is a place to- accompany off key singing on 
a guitar. Future poets, microbiologists, actors, house- 
wives, cops and nurses are at Harper. They are diversi- 
fied human beings. 

Many of these people want a chance to do something 
with what they have learned. Satisfying this diversity of 
interests should be a major aim of Harper This diversity 
is what makes Harper a college. 

Library to. Have 
F.V. Branch _ 


'Fellow Students^ 


The HARBINGER staff would like to thank all 


tboM who helped make our first year a success We 
are prood. of the high sUndards set by our first 
vohime. Next year«Uie HARBINGER will be improved 
to give our readers a more expanded view of our 
college. We plan larger issues, more in-depth report- 
ing, livelier features and more service to you — the 

As Harper grows, the Harper 
Library is aiao growing to meet 
the demands of an ever-increas- 
ing student body. 

The largest problem faced by 
tlie library m the coming year 
will be the addition of Forest 
View High School to Harper's 
temporary campus. A Forast 
View branch of the library will 
be opened, according to Ambrose 
Easterly, chief librarian, but du- 
pticatioo of existing equipment 
and books will be avoided. 

"We kave arraagMl to aiake 
■M W Ikt Ugk sekMl library 
area at Paroat Vfew. umi we ' 
kape U have at laast aae tt- 
brariaa •■ *Ky there, aleag 
wHh some aqaipaMat aad a 
tmall retervc kaak sa ct t— ," 
•Ul*4 Kaaieriy. 
The ragular Harper bo9k 
stacks and leoding fuoctiaa wiO 
raouin at Elk Grove 

Other prcMa ma have been 
erealad dee to Harper's rapid 
frowth. Three addttienal U- 
brarlans have bea lenmetad in 

the new budget, but Easterly 
feels that "we'll be lucky to get 
one " 

Also, as the Harper library 
continues to acquire new books 
to add to the current 20,000 
available, new shelving will 
gradually force out the study 
tables in the library which can 
accommodate SO students at 

"We 4en't feel M't aarca- 
saaaUe to eipect that Ike li- 
brary will be entirely filled 
with book stacks by the ta4 
af aext year." a44e<i Easter- 
ly. "»mi we will thea ase 
Raaai IM acrwa the hallway 
as a statfjr area." 
Easterly ajso raminded sum- 
mar achael siadMts that Um h- 
fararjr will rmaia 9fm tferiog 
the aummar on a ftdl-tima ba- 
sis vtth DO chaaca is hour*. At 
praaaot, the library is opce 
from too am to 10:00 p.m. oo 
Mondays through Tborsdays, 
and from 1:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.Qu 
oo Fridays. 

Remember Whtm 

HC Highlighted 

The first academic 
been a sarlaa of 

i a a ■ i a ( r a-aaral rraas- 
t i— lr> race lar hi«vMaal 

We definitely beUeve that someone should install wash- 
room faculties in Harper^Grove 


atrvlnf H 

dy (oAm 

Harper College for an entire year' working 

extreme natural pressures) to 
publish the HARBINGER, we have encountered many 
ices in which a washroom would have brought 
of mind and relief of body. 

Dark, rainy nighU and cold, bhistery tnoerstorms have 
brought many tears to the eyes of thoee who have heard 
the unignorable call of nature while working industriously 
in Harper Grove. 

We can't understand why something can't be done Sew- 
age lines must be cloee enough to Up into A small, prefer- 
ably heated, unit could be constructed near the mobile 
uniU; an ideal spot might be at the north end of Harper 
Grove, with a window facing State Road, so that one may 
'Waldi the passing cars, thus doing away with the maga- 
dam, periodicals, textbooks and other literary material 
that unfailingly litters washrooms from coast to coast. 

A plea was issued in the HARBINGER last fall, but 
obviously that went unheeded Thi^ past winter we 
think has borne out our statement that something 
should be constructed Getting all bundled up and running 
acroes the parking lot. always being careful not to slip on 
the ice. just is not the epitome of modem college facilities 
Such "roughing it" can be done without. 

Upt at Harpar Oreva. TIM firat 
a d i 1 1 B of die HARBINGBR. 
(than the Harper Grova. 
Wadeaaday. Stpl IS 1W7) car- 
riad the story The biff sifB was 
found la a muddy battm at Bit 


*a0id K tMck to dry toad. 
Aad d» eeOaga'a 'ftral crime ' 
was SHCcaaafuUy cloaed out 
Tha victim was racevarsd, but 
the "goilty' 

G r a ■ a 4-breahlag fw the. 
eampaa waa Iha Mg alary 
Oct. t. 

wMh a U»« el i-.XtM. 

. . Itlrhar4 SaMh was lac- * 

OMl wiia ■ Ume W S:Sa.]. 
"KeHh Macalttls. Ulnl. 

•:a«.S. Mike Brcdaaki was 

iMUth with <:MjS." 

la Iha Mf CMatmas-Ncw 
Year edilMa. the HARBINGCR 
(Waieaidajr. Dae IS) ■ 
MitMiiky "|lfls." tlwl 

Id that same cdttioa. a pic- 
tara and story covered Aatta 
Piakratx, daofhtar of Dcea of 

flctahL caa peaaia aal 
saatativaa. lacaily. 

■MWli Hm 

was thea 
fast clip 
taaii racad 

at a 

rage ac- 

Dr. Rakert Labd mti aaU 
frem Ike I'alTertity af CM- 
eago wMh Harper earth A 

In that aditoe of the HARBI 
NGER studenU read about the 
college 's 

■ leag . valiaaHy 
<iaac«s. The irrsed 
s acc aaiftU - la Urm» el crwwd 
Iha Orat. OaapMe tay 


Aad Iht 


Hawk; eoior him. maroon and 

Nicholson Addresses 
'Fellow Students^ 

The Harbinger 

Garry Lovell, Editor 
, SaUy Waller, ExecoUve Editor 
Bryan O'Shaughnessy, Managing Editor 
David Garland, Sports Editor , 

Terry Babb, Basiness Manager 
Blair JohaasoD, Photo Editor 

STAFF: Nike Breiiiuki. Mike Weber, Karl 
BntUtadt, Howard Baylin, Tom Brock, Rena Sargis 


ADVISOR: Henry Roepken, assistaat professor 

tw** w«a<kly k|t uia tor ih* itaaaBtt H Wlltlaai BalMy 
Orttof*. SH 8tt O/M* BtrS.. aik Qnw WUkt^a, OL atstl. 

i«m: ttt-naa, ««. it. 

Dr Robert NicMaoe af tha 
Univarsity of Illinois Orcle 
Campus lectured at Harpar Col- 
lege: "Tha Odds Afakwt World 
War III" dnriag tha aetlvtty 
hour on May 15. 
He greeted tfM audience as 
. . Mtov stadents, for we 
are all stadenfts ia this ta-oubled 
worU of ours." 

He explained that a tMrd 
worM war will not take place in 
the immediate future for the 
same ra aaoa that it has not in 
the last few years. 

The peace we have hed slaee 
World War 11 has boia becawa 
of a simple propoaition — a bal- 
ance of terror — among the 
peoples of the worM. 

War under modern condttiOM 
means deaJi for bAh powers. 
He compares a therm o-otf(1ear 
war with a duel using .wo shot 
guns at cloae range: the result 
being the end of both partiea 

He described also what tha 
future may bring, inchKlli^ 

Dr. Robert NlchelMB 

—WorU War IIH 

I the development 

It was not a prophecy, how- 
e\er. "for only God can foretell 
the future." 

"The ftiture." he says, "de- 
pends on us. Tha tasks of our 
•Awration are greater than that 
of any before us." 


iHWel Charm; 
iVeti? Baby; 
NDEA Grant 

A fresh, modellike charm 
may now envelop wives of the 
Harper College (acuity 

That's the apparent result of 
""Charm in a .Capsule" pre 
sentatioo made by a Downtown 
Chicago modeling agency for 
those ladiea. . 

At that same meetipg (MV.< 
15) officers were elected for 
next year 

That Uneup is: < 

Mrs. Don Misic, presUbat; 
Mrs. Roy Sedrel, vice praei 
dent; Mrs. RooaU Stewart 
aacretary. Mrs Roy Kearns 
treaeerer. The out-going preai 
daat is Mrs. R. L DaPabaa. 

Hie post of program ehair 
man will ha shared by Mrs 
Thomas Seward and Mrs. Joh 

Hie Mg faculty wlnd^ for 
tha ismielBr (aociaUy that isi 
was the family picnic oo Sun^ 
day, May U. 

it's a giri - T paaais. t 
f Aaw 


Mtehaei OattewaM. Ktmhartey 
Ansa waa kace al 4:tt aoa. aa 
May I*. 

Aa iikirsHMsl fret far li«- 
lish iastreclars hsa hawafHad 
Aasistant .^ Profaaaor Michael 


He n sswiy la NaMaael Da- 

at the I'alversHy af CMeaga 
fra* Jaac 24 Ihrwigh Aag. T. 
With » other taaefasrs of eei^ 
lata KatUah. bs'il atady I 

ta a 


ship. Baitos wtU get (rae teitkiB 

gold All the details 
Ihara ia Ike narsday. Feb l 

Da yaa raeal that Ike 
af Hawk 


Miaa Marten Aeiarsie. ttsa a 


a fall tfaie s ter 
ir kcr erlgtBal 

Ghioai htM tha cempw with 
the doatti if little Miss Uada 
OsrraL Hh phsekjr fraahman. 

was aa kMplretiea Ike dkd 
Jantary IS. IMi. 

The HARBINCER Poll tarn 
pled tba o»<ampas > ttttadae. In 
^prick review, Harper sladsals 
were far esattaaMg the t\gM in 
Viet Naai. aplatf legaluui« 
marijuana, for 
ing. (or s 

trip, and for 
Nino in Ih-* 


Harper plays, tts radio pro- 
gram, intra-fi^al sparts r«- 
seks, kaer-eoOegiate piaas, stu- 

tai tha HARBIN 


Lahti to Host 
Awards Banquet 

Dr. Robert LahU. Harper 
praaidaat, wiU sponsor a ban^ 
qasi ia hsaor jjf stadsMs and 
(acaky who have played key 
roles derlag Harpar Rrst 

Lahti said. We wUl recogaiaa 
those iadMdeals aad organixa- 
tism thai hafe ipaMd tha doors 
te aew vistas this year." 

Members of dw 8SHC, the 
staffs and individual faculty 
mamberi who have done yeo- 
auas work wUl be kntted to the 
baaqoet Awarda aad esrtfficates 
win be preseoted at the haaqpst 
TMative plans are to Md the 
affair at the Carousel resteo- 
rant on June 7. 


Tht> Harbinger 

Monday, June 3, 1M8 



Year One In Retrospect 

Assistaat professor 
WBliam FaMt pa» 
eers skell ke t wa ae 
art classes. 

Ullaois Senator John Graham, left, helps Trvstee 
aaa. former Harprr board prrjikleat, break 
far the permaaeet Harper Campoa^ The 
ly waa b«M Soaday, Oct 8. 1M7 


Alt staeeats were 
kept kasy e«rteg 
*^ lh« Harper year 
M prajecta r»- 





* \ 




* >• 





tatiaas were a part 

WtnrM. A Harper 
(tndeat stodfc^s aa ^ 


f lemeat af tke 



coarse wkkk ke 



caaM net percepta- 
afly aadarslaad. 

The Harper 

provMM a 
■tmo«phprr far sta- 
drnU forking aca- 
deatk retreat. 

• \ 



* . - t 

. i 
» ■ ' ' >■ . 




-- Page 4 Monday, Jane S, IMS 

lh0 Ifcitiwger 



y — *— •■ ^' — .. 









The Harbinger 


Monday, June 3, IBM 

Paff« 5 





IttM a.M. • lliM ■•■1. 

■ •i« . IStt«p.a. 

This is a Choice^ 



Amg Back Truman Committee 

R a Box 401 

Park Ridge, Ulinois 60068 

Attention: TIL 

QMeftkw: Bawd oa experi«Kes 
OB other campuses, how do you 
tkiak Harper College itiideBU 

^ rate ai college studeaU? 

(Faculty members offer their 

' opinians.) 

I (ttl in 

many, many 
waysyUie stu- 


and activities 

Most ftudenU 
in the noand 
semester are 
working bmtar 
than expednd. 
But we also 
have tlte fuH 
ftunbtt. Even- 

Ray OcPalaw 

tuaily *e will have procruas 
(or all studeoU But the kids 


for Harper Students 
who present 
Harper I.D. 

ttt • • • 


1880 Hi9«ins RiL 
Elk 6re«« 437-7535 

I don't aee 

much difler- 

• aee in the 

tmtnm I 

think they are 

)Mt like ether Or. Betty Eih 

ff«i«Ma. kytfc 

They run ar 

what'i going la I 

ydb've got to point the way. 

Very food en- 


llMre are I 

u col- 
■ .leie They are 
aeekiiV aad "*'• Geatte 
trytng la Had M*kaa 
a place (or Itwnmliaa. It is in 
that Ugfat'thnt I flad theoi 

1lM7'ara aa a 

There ara 
some who 
h»v«nt dka- 


an Initial 
(roup — ihegr 
araeacitiag. But ia time it will 

college is 

ahool They «-•«• <^«0«^ 

havtal real- '•' 

iaed what r aspc aai h i lHy is. Bat 

the.aMjarlty is not Uka tMa. 

Moat of them arc hard 

and they are wilUag to laaro 

50^ ®" 





Long Sleeve 

Sliort Sleeve 

le«. $2.fS 








The bookstore will/^ 
buy back your old . 



I - 

William Rainey Harper College 



William Rainey Harper College 













Page 6 

Monday, June 3, INS 

The Harbinger 

Blues Win First IM Meet 

Hirer College's first in- 
tramural track meet Wednes- 
day night saw a strong ^lue 
squad take team honors. 

The Bhies totalled 55 points in 
nine events. Tbt Gold team cap- 
tured Mcood with 47 poinU, 
while the Red team finished 
third with 40. - 

Bill Meister of the Gold 8(iuad 
stood out as the runner to beat 
as hr took two firsts, winning 
the 60 yard high hurdles in 8.6 
seconds and the 100 yard dash 
in 10.1 seconds. Meister heipad 
pace the Gold team to a seoond 
in the no yard rday. 

Sean Ryan aided the winning 
Blue team by leaping i rtW 
for a second in the broad yaatp 
and taking second in the high 
hurdles with a docking o< 1.9 

Blue teammate Jeff Hoy's ef- 
fort of 19'6Vi" gave him first 
irlace honors inthe broad 

The Blue mile nUy team of 
Ryan, Hoy, Josh Ragland and 
Jim Mellan woo an easy victory 
over the Red team with a time 
<rf 4:01. The Red:s Clark Sims. 
Glen Jackson. Chuck Forbes, 
and Bruce Atkinson had a show- 
ing of 4:15.5. 

For the GoU squad. Mike 
SchUler's throw of 30'8^" was 
«MW^ to give him first in the 
shol put over Bob WinU. 
WinU's »7" toss put him a 
close second. Bill Kimble 
earned second place honors in 
the 440 yard dash with a time of 
57.4. Ragland of the Blues took 
the event with * time of S«J 

An extra kick in the last 200 
yards gave Jim Mellan of the 
Bhw squad a victory in the 880 
y a.r d run. Mellan passed IM 
cross-country champion Tom 
Smith and finished in 2:17.4. 
Smith was second with a 

The Red team's only firsU 
were in the high jump and the 
880 yard reUy. BUI Gordon's ef- 
fort of 5'4" was four inch«« beir 
ter than the Blue's Herb Scteei- 
d e r . Gordon. Cooper, Forbes 
and Atkinson turned in a tinte 
of 1:39.2 in the 8M relay, with 
the Gokl team clocking 1:44.8 
and the Red team, 1:45.9. 

Conch Roy Keams said that 
36 men retfstared to participate 
in the meet. He said he was 
"pleased with the intereit 

*SportScope ^^^^^' 

Work for 

Summer A 
Fall Openings 










4nquir« in thn 

Studnnt Snrvicns 


Tennis Players 
'Spring' Up 


Harcer can look forward to a good year in sports next jw if 
this ySTwL any indic.Uoo of the enthusiasum of those at Harper 
who are interested in sports. 

•nm nlmr'-f of the intercoUegUte sports program for next year 
was larShiSd on the reanlU-of the intramural programs this 
r«i tST rwulU have been outstanding to say the least. Thu year 
iver 475 studenU have participated in the intramural proP«n>^ 
?Se was^W^y »«d tunHnrt fdr the Intramural basketball 
and bowling toumamanU. 

Next year the conches will need only the top doien or so men tor 
the varsity basketbaU squad. U the turnout is nbitantinl enougli. 
there is a po«ibility Harper may also fieW s fredunnn team, which 
wooU play a short achedule. Over 200 men showed up for mtramural 
1 this winter. 

4 01 0: t lUd (CUT* 8IJJM. Ctm 
J « c k • o n . FortiM. AOdamil - 
4 » & 

•KOAn Ji;«r - i. »«/i.^. r 
i»«', ', J. Ry«ii. nju« — irs'j ; »■ 

riVi -^S',- ; I. hUi Kcchun 

Team ToUU Blue. U; UoM. «T; 
Ra<L 40. 

• XAnnngnninj?--.^ 

. — •.»; J. BUI Aifuirr*. 

— ».»; 4. Mt Bui*. Blue - 


I on the intrapural level 
at Harper ha« made a bigger hit 
IB tte spriH titan the faU. 
LMt faO only (our studenU 

for the fall tennis tour- 

conducted on a doublfr«Uminn' 
„ iter«ky wioMn piny 
•Bd loMT* play 
to determine a 

M weU M Um 

Gordo bTIU* — UTl 
fnuch. Bha* - U 4. 

— I, llcUlff 

TWs sfriM •»«' » P«<»ci- 
pMlB ptayed In tks 4anfeta 

in conjunction with the PE 
fliMM iMjit" the direction of 
CoMb R«y Keams. intrsmoral 


'aid - t»'3 

Miua Jt Mr- 1 Gordon. M - 
5 1 I, SrlBwterr. BBw. -„ r j 1. 

k«ifl R«l - «»•; 4. KMbM. 
I, .1 & Hoy. Bhw 

16- • 


»r s. 

MM. R«d 


tm Y*nn niN - i. j>tn 

BhM — 1 «l«>_'- TO" SmJ 


sss ranB nnijnr -- l 


tra ■■MB.n 

VlMMtwiJ ;-J MJ 


in the 

WeioMt and Ed Daffy M. and 
Bob Wwd and Mihe BnaanNs 


Tte cwnbiwation of Mike 
Wmm Md Jany Nenbvt ««i 

rftar a 

-t KA 


TBAM a. * * ' 

Harpon BUarr* 

Tlw BUnU 



rii rii Til 
F8I Tti riN 
T8I rii rii 

Ttl F«H Fll 
FIN Fll Til 
Fit Til FIN 
Til FIM Fll 
FIN Fll Til 
Fll Til FIN 
Til FIN Fll 
FIN Fll Til 
Fll Til FIN 
TIN riN Fll 
Fll Til FIN 
Til FIN Fll 
FIN Fll Til 
Fll Til FIN 
Fll Til FIN 

Til FIN roi 

FIN F«l Til 
'TOU FUN fflf" 
FIN Fll Til 
Fll Til FIN 
Til Fll FIN 
FIN Fll YOl 

New Formfaf 







NaliwMl Cenacn a( MMtaM (Hlfhe 

Why not add fun and excilemenl to your 

All you need is an automobile and the 
desire to have fun. 

Th« car club ld«i dolna back to the turn of thn 
cwntury whan drtvUra waa choUarXring and p um 
fun Today Mustang dube hnlp ownnra batlar an- 
)oy their- cars 

Now That 
you're . 

a a 


Ta you, th* graduating CUaa df W . . . we at 
Paddodt Pubbcationi offer our aincere con- 
gratulatMOB and w«he« for mccmb in your 

It hold BMoibacahip In A m a rtco' a l ui gaal car chib. 
•It Umu how to be a baNar. aaiar driTor wVk Mua- 
— tang Qub drlTlag bislracaoa and conpattUve 

erenta in car driTtng acttvitoa> 
it coo^pato lor prtiaa. IrapUaa and awtmU In motor 

ndlyiaa. gymkhanas. 

eibar ocliTltiM centered 

We are honored to be aaaodnUid with you, 
your daamates and your faculty through our 
participation in your High School Newipapcn. 
High School HighlighU and the many edHorial 
items of interest to you and your ichooL 

N ow that you're graduating, we hope you will 
continue to foUow the news about your Ahna 
Mater in the Paddock newapapen . Thank 

♦ aniey good whi 
iiiiiM aodal 

ha. picnics. uuSmib. 
dancea. etc 

weO OB Wendlr drtrtsg 


Call Irv Rente ef 7M-2700 

Irwm F. Rwtge, Deeier Repre»en*atKre 
l4etionei Councd of Mustang Owbt 




104 Irviat Park ftaad. ieaseeviile. IIHeeb M1M 


Paddock Publications 





ana* • Kum • »*t^nyitm • tmmmnnmt • fi i i m-nm 




I ' 






■ \ 







■ , -4 




r- i^ ■■■*-— ^t^ 


Harper Deans 

Probe Student 
College Aims 

'^Tivotnajor areas of V, 7^ 



What t-ourst' setjuenci's will 
bring out the best in students? 
How can more students take 
part in colleue activities' 

These two queHtionsi are JukI 
HUrtiiig p<iints for Harper Col 
letre'ii t«o top tleans — Ur. Ken 
neth ARdeen. dean of InNtnie 
tloti. and Dr. .laiiieN Harvey, 
dean of HtudentH. 

The probleiTi as they see it 
is to Involve students as much 
ax possible In dassioum and 
ctxurrlcular social life. 

"Attention has to be locus 
ed on a definite commitment: 
The transmission of the cultur 
al herit^e and pieparalion lor 
meaninKTul work." said An 

This means that all «tu 
dents whether they he trans 
fer candidates working lor a 
four year dejjrK". or career, 
certificate or general students 

must have every classroom 
aid to d€«velop the realization 
of a fuller life " 

Harvey sees the paralk'l con 
tribution provided by the co- 
eurricular area. 

"EverythinK in the c<)ll«-k'<' 
that is ouUkk' the actual class 
ruom. influen«>8 tho««' stu 

"The counseimg aervlcei 
be of direct help thetf^ A 
counselor can akl the student 
in consideration «if a phlloao 
phy of life 

"And on the mon- ap[l|reni 
sMe. there are practically no 
IMoblenis, no hurdles which the 
(ounsHor can't help the stu 
dent clear." 

Budget planning, for ex 
ample. Is vital for nrtariy young 
students. Th«' couns«>lor or di 
ifotoi o( flrMiiiclal aid often 
can oullln«» a working finanr 
ial plan. And they can help 
students undei-stand personal 
financial arrangenients 

BeyanA that. Har\ey went 
on. guest lerturem. club work, 
intramural athletics, the col 
legi- newspaper, student gov 
ernment and sliiA'nt commit 
tees are important influences. 

Andeen ai»d Harvey i^l 
quiek a«:reement on the p»>y- 
chohtKleal iinportani-e of these 
parallel yet often fu>ied roads 
of student devek>pnient. 

The modern eolleue bei-onies 
a iatMtratory for life, some 
times ex|jerimental but always 
ubreast ot the social and in- 
lelle<.-tual needs of the I'oni- 

To meet this need for fus 
ion of classroom and co-curric 
ular emphasis which jnake lot 
the whole person, a'f'am effort 
is involved," said -Andeen. 

The entire Harper admin 
istration. faculty and the coun^ 
seling services work to pro 
vide that environment." 

The student, both agree, is 
piimaiy. He must come first 
For that purpose, their offic»i 
doors ate always open An> 
student who wishes to. can see 
either of them. 

The de«n of InstrurtkHi and 
the dean uf students are work 
InK to pn»vi€le the eolk-Ke at- 
mosphere in which titere Is mt 
"second claHM ciliirnshlp for 
any stmlent." 

This poses a iiuijor and con- 
linuiiiK pn>bleni. .\ndeen said. 

**% alue must be apparent In 
program. Frills have In 
be kept to a mininiuin." 

If this isn't dow. he sai<l. an 
inferior education is dispenscKl 
and the student becomes the 
victim of an unaco'ptabk' sys 

Harvey recogniri** the same 
problem in his area 

"Activities which (ail U> 
arouse stud«>nt inter(>st. which 
don't have value appeal for 
the modem student, must be 
retonaidered. They lieconr.e th« 
frills of student involvement ' 

Harper sliidrnts hate ntoveil 
alirad against this pn>bleiii. Ix- 
i^Mittnued. Fraternities and 
•ximrittes with tl>Hr nejcallve 
barriers have been out tawed 
by the students. This rllnil- 
nates Kroups whirli are struc 
tured for limited rather than 
totel atadent Involvement. 

TV, Videotape New 
AV Electronic Aids 

Television cameras and vkle 
otape machines will add a new 
electronic dimension to the in 
depth role of the college's au 
dio-visual program 

The responaiblllty for i! 
panslon rests with (.• 
Voegel. asaocUte dean of i»>arn 
Ing resources. 

This program, with all of 
its equipment, is more than 
Just presentation of off the 
sheir films and sitdr jirfitte nc 
es," Voegel explalne<l 

"It will «im for the prcKluc 
tlon of special material.s to 
matcli instructional needs ' 

Rather than hand atonic eon 
\enlenllj- paelMMt«l audk* visual 

George Voegel 

— Lmrning Rprnnirrr* 

prenenlatiocM now available 
IhrvuKh several iinUersity an«l 
pilhlishInK outlets. Voeijel said 
the learninii; res«mr«-es fnnip 
will cut an«l edit film, pntdm-e 
slides. andiotap<-s ami vNiial 
work of an orixinal natiirr. 

This is the' concept of orig 
inal production which meets 
the descrtpt 'am desir 

ed by instn <i the class 


Television cameras and vide 
otape equipment for r»>cordlng 
and playback will N- in the 
classroom, he saVd. 

several seqaenees — Ineliid 
InK eleelronics. engineerinn. 
journaliMii. speech and foreign 
laniruaite— have applie<l ff)r the 
use of such jequlpmenl. 

The applications, of c«»urse. 
are different In every Instnic 
lional emphaNis. 

The appHed sciences usuall> 
"phntntrraph** ckM»e. specific de- 
tail, he explaine«l. The riass 
can watch television screens 
for a ehise-iip view of a ma 
chine operation or detail that 
normally requires slnxle or 
small-Kmiip observation. 

With vidertfape f>quipment 
available, this action can bo 
recorded for Indefinite play 

This is comparable to watch 
ing sport action on commercial 
television. Important action 
is quickly replayed by video 
tape recorders to re-capture 
highlights that ofteri call for 
"a second look." 



The two major areu of student invohe- 
ment at Harper College, instruction and 
activitieii. fall luider the jurisdiction of 
(left) Dr. Kenneth Andeen, dean of in- 
struction, lind Dr. James Harney, dean 

of students. The cro«»-current)i of stu- 
dent life. — res|>on»ibllities for new pro- 
Ktanis, evaluation uf; procedures 
— are everyday problems these educa- 
tors handle. ( storj-, rol. 1 ) 



Special Edition 

1968 1969 


Harper On National 'Campus' 
For Future Program Plans 

Picture a campus whk:h 
merges snow-capped maun 
taihs. the lush green of Plorkla 
and the gentk* hills of the 

The panoramk- view covers 
lust part of the "campus" of 
tIT-70. Group Ten. Commnnii\ 
Colk^es for the Seventie'> 

"This mnsnrthim of 10, two 
year eollenes prartirally eo\ 
er« the nation." said l>r. R4>h 
ert l.ahtl. president of Harper 
ColleKe and a nirmher of the 
Irtistee Imard of the rmap. 

( olleces of this consortium, 
he (■•inlinued. are situated in 
several nui>»r uriMn i-enlers. 
rhiae t«i the i-ultural pulse, and 
repreaent a wnrfclnx rmiip tn 
mate new edncaHotial jfinxr*- 
wa aiM ia msIw oM aUBMiMia. 

Harper a member college 
lies in the growing NortlmvMt 
suburbs of Chicago, an area 
with an amazing rate of popu 
lation growth and industrial 

Otiter s«h<Mils In tlie gmnp 
serve the city renters of Mhuni. 
Tucwtn. New York. Newark. 
Han Francisco. Detmlt. Italtl 
more and Pnrtlaod. 

BesMes Harper, the colleges 

Calonsville Commondv <"l 
lege, CatonsvlUe, '' -d; 

Chabot College. Ha> Mi 

fomia;< Colorado Mountain 
College. Glenwood .Springs 
Colorado; Essex County Col 
lege. Newark. New .Jersey; Mi 
ami Hade .Junior College. Mi 
ami. Florida: Oakland Com 
munity College. BIbom field 
Hills. Michigan: Pima Coimty 
College. Tucson. Arizona; Port 
land Community College. Pott 
lar>d. Oregon, and Prairie State 
College. Chicago Heights. Illi 
Why is there such a group"* 
"Irt these l» chlleices we are 
determined to aPPly new te»h 
niqiies, new methrtds to the ed 
Ileal tonal pr<K-e<»ses of the two- 
year colleife." said fjihtl. ^ 

"No longei* can the junior 
college look to the four yea i 
colleges for model curricula oi 

"Innovation, change all to 
intensify the role of the two- 
year college^ now will b* com 
ing from w/rather than to us." 
The 10 ^<?WeRes pOol Jdeas 
They plan adoption of particu- 
lar courses arid sequences de- 

veloped by memtiers. To speed 
interaction, an exchange of out 
standing faculty is involved 

The program of the consoi 
Hum provides models for the 
membership and other two-year 
colk>ges. new aiK) developing 


fnnila, tlie 
groop haa created four pro- 
grama for aradentic improve 
ment. Harper College is ev 
pktring Innovation and ile- 
\elopment in the area of Stu- 
dent Servk-es; ( ohtrado MiHm- 
tatn (ollege has two prtv' 
grama: InatraHlnaal Sys*>nis 
and Baak- KngHsh. and Miami 
Dade 4unkir < olh^e. Mkw 

Theae studies are paHicipai 
ed In by 11 colleges: 

Eastern Arizona College. Ai i 
zona: Indian River Junior Col 
lege. Florida; Hutchinson Com 
munity College Junior College. 
Kansas: GnM-nfieM Communi 
ly College, Massachusetts; 
Chattanooea City Junior Col 
lege. Tennessee: Trinklad State 
.Junior College, Ctdorado: 
South Georgia College. Geoi 
gia; Hinds Junior College. 
Missiaalppl; Hagefstown Jun 
tor CoUege, Maryland; Thorn 
ton Junior College. lllliK>is. 
and Central PI«>dmont Com 
munitv College. North Caro 

"What we are creating." saki 
l4Uill. "Is an e«hH-atk>nal t>raln 
center whkh will magnify the 
Intensil) and pace of progress. 

"Kailier than multiply by 
one. in the oM ili»'il yourself 
Iraditktn. we are multiplying 

by i»." 

He pointed to Industrial and 
corporate l e wai c h for a pat 
alk'l situation. 

The cooper 

A^ I I ;t7i» will ac 

I "y I tvlerate prog 
^^^ I tvaa w 1 1 h o ui 
^Si^^lk^ '^ coally inef- 
^r g\ ficieno' "t lone 

W \^ methods" 


Tlie com^)t. he sakl. serves 
to me«'t the onrush of the lev 
entiim and the expanded educa i 
lional horizon that decade wi^ 
hi ing 

By inf75. the 10 member 
leges estimate an enrollment 
of more than 2flf>.000 

"WHh that In view." 
IjdiU. "there's no time to k 
anywhere but ahead for . 
grants thai will keep fhose 
young men and young yfunwn 
— as well as the enti* com 
munllies Involved — in step witli 
the ec«)nomic and \ cultural 
stride of the nation." 

-in this edition 

The trustees, their roW" 

Two scenes on tba new campus 

Year Two 

.New cmirses. new faculty 

( areers for the futiire 

Books and the librarians 

First stop: Kiirope 

Who's Who 




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' *.' • 

— ■• -^ 







i .' 

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Page Two 


Special Edition, 1968 1969 

Special Edition. 1968 1969 


Trustees Work 

For Community 

They meet twice a month, on the second and fourth 

"They" are six men and a woman, the trustees of the 
college. These seven are the elected voice of the communi- 
ty chosen to manage the college. 

They have all the qualities it takes to guide the course 
of a community-centered institution. 

A typk-»l mcetlnc nndM them 
pontkriiiK thf cwnMidenttion of 
an t*vailiiMll4>n HyMt^ni for the 
fM-uHy; It fIndN theni (IIm-um 
■tiilK the btidKet niaiiiial; it 
tfliMlM them HHtenlnx to m fat-- 
lllty mefiiber'o plan for nperial 
liiMlrm-tkiiial pn>Kr«mH; It fliuU 
them fulflHin( the nHiiiiiiinl' 
ty'n rule m» the reprewntattvr 
Kitveminc body. 

.Hfh. JrMMalyn Nirklas 

l«», ilanilll. ■lohn-MMi, H»m.% aiid 
H allien. 

The Ki^xip liM'liideit a iHHiie 
maker. Imo ekei-iill\e« atid four 

Kichanl JohnMMi 

Under iln preaidenl. Richard 
L. Johnaon. the board of irus 
leea Is a worklnii team thai 
concern* llaelf with the pre* 
ent and the futuir 

III I ulary of the hoard I* 
Mra. rrwd (Jewtalyn M.) N'lrh 

other membera are: 4ohn A. 
the rinrt praaldfwt of the 
: Dr. IjtmnA K. Hiitrh 
Inca: Jame« J. Ham'll; MIHon 
( . Haimen. ami 4ohn I.. Knr 

The five ortctnal meml<^« 
of the finit board Mhteh met 
la .May. IMft are: Mm. NIrfc 

Milton Hantten 


College Aims for All 

Academic Year Two is assuming realistic proportions 
for Harper College. 

Two campuses, rather than one, provide some 4.000 
studentj; with oiw; of the most varied college curricula 
available anywhere. 

For tran.sfer students committt'd to the achiovomeni 
of a four-year degree, the faculty is prepared in depth. 
Academic proflcieficy as well as professional experience 

Degree sequences are frffered which range from 
science through the fine arts. New students can find prac-* 
tically every course, every seqoence they could wish to 

And for those whose interest lies outside the transfer 
programs, career programs offer training leading to pro- 
fes.sional proficienty. "^ 

Journalism, law enforcement, mechanical design, den- 
tal hygiene, chemical technology, secretarial science, nurs- 
ing — the offerings go on. 

Moreover, all the programs offer improvement op- 
portunities for part-time students. Harper as a communi- 
ty college serves adult inteivsts whether they~be refresher 
* study in algebra or the recreational relaxation of square 

True to th^ committed ideal of its trustees, adminis- 
trators and faculty, the college provides many levels for 

For an 18-year-old high school graduate it opens the 
door to a bachelor's degree; for a .3.5-year-old mother of 
three children, it provides the cultural stimulation of music 
appreciation; for a 4,5-year-old engineer, it provides that 
course in poetry he didn't have time' for when he' was a 

For all its community. Harper College offers the ful- 
fillment of an educational goal. 

Dean of Business William Mann makes 
one of his m^y inspection trips to the 
campus site. He directs the coordinated 
activities of Facilities Planner Donald 
Collins and Superintendent Kot>ert 
Hughes of Buildings and Grobnds. This 
is just one of the several administrative 
"hat«" the dean wears. 

Their •teniie of I'onimunity 

fyfpiiiiiilliltllj la ahou n In their 

-pmtml nervke. niOch of Mhlrh 

refle<-tk prevloMa ronimiinM.\ 

and HchiHil pbuudnx. 

In tha) first historic mtfttn^ 
in May. 19ii.5 wan lakt the 
k'loundwork for thr fiituiv In 
.Iiim- atKl July of Utt^^rst >i'ai . ' 
(-ommiinitles In the distiict 
were asked abtnit poaaihk- site* 
for the campus The Pnlatiiw- 
rampii* is fhf ti««ylt 

•lames Hamill 

The boai'd searrhed for tlir 
colleRe's first president Thr \ 
national inter)>sl was .ippai 
ent as lt> applications weic 
made. Careful srn<eninK of the 
candidates led to the hiring of' 
Hr. Roheit l^hti. 

The roof of a huge imdergrouVMi utility tunnel pro\ides 
a platform for (left) DonakI Collins and Robert 
Hughes during one of their frequent inspection tours 
t4 the cmmptis const ruction. The tunnel will be cover- 
ed. If will not be seen uhen constnictinn Is complet- 
ed. Through it will run the major electrical and sen- 
tee linex for the college. ^ 

ed llteir kinK-ranxe plannliiK 
foreslKlri.llie hoard aiithorixeil 
a st^idy «»f the ixtllere dIstrU t. 
Arthur f). ,Uttlp Im-. preparetl 
a ten-year ktok Into the future. 

The eci>n«imic and social side 
of the community went utKlei 
the matrnifyini; Klass of the ex 
piTts The result has btH>n a 
planning guide which to date 
has cloBei>' foi-ecasi the rol 
li'jje's future 

From then to now. eveiv 
step of the way has been 
achlevitf thioinrh the planning 
and I he coordination of the 

These: »«>>en. an omen of 

• •<>') luck foi many, have tieen 

Ml. ..vmhol of the rol!et»p's rtf> 

Dr. I>>Roi Hutchings 

In Octot)er and November of 
that first year of board action, 
the architectural challence of 
the new campus was a.ssigned 
to two firms Caudill. Rowell 
& Scott of Houston and Frld 
stein and Fitch of Chicago. 

In another move that ahoW- 

John Haas 

John KuranT! 


Wiii.iAM Raivfi H*iimi Coiiror- 
tllinntfi .lanmr CWI^irp I>i!«trir1 .M.' 
Prfnlrnt. I.n. Rimrrr K. 1j»hti 
nnrr of thr prnaidrni uml .Vilminif 

tlrntivi' Onfrr: 
Atiromiuin A Rnnellr K mfU 
Pnlntlnr. III. lUHMiT 
Tfl<"pJmn»r il"iH.!i|0O 

Temporary mmpune*: Ellt Grov.* 
Rn<i Korpsf Vij-w Hiirh SrViols 

A(ltni«^inns. Rnriiilrntinri^nnH Stu- 

■■10 KIk Grove Blv.l . 

KIk Oroye Villmre. Ill (ionoT 

Telephone: l3:-7nnn 

New Courses, Faculty 
Expand Study Fields 

New faculty arid more cours- 
es have Joeen added as the col 
lege continues to expand offer- 
ings in the divisions of Busi 
ness and Social Science, Com 
munications, and Science and 

Forty additional ln»truct«>rH. 
aiiHlstant and asMM-latf pnifes- 
Mors are M-heduled fui; the tem- 
porary i-aiiipuseM of Elk (irove 
and Forest Wm hl^h <M-h<M»lM. 

Thlit ne^' facuMy and more 
than 17 neu ttiuntes provide 
Intensified Instruction and 
raise the level of exi^llent^ In 
the euileK«'» transfer pruKraiii 
and it« irenerai. <M-«-upational 
and aduH protrama. 

Administrative responsibility 
for faculty and cowraea is gtm- 
erally in the three divisions 
The chairmen aie: 

AsMM-late Pn»fe»isor John K. 

Birkhotc, Business and S<M-ial 
SeJen**; AsMiclate ProfewMtr 
Robert M. Pom ell. ( oniniuni 
cat'ons, and AsalslanI Pmfeti- 
nur John H. ThonipMHi. S<ienee 
and .MathrwWrm. 

These new fruity mem 
bers," said Divtsluh Chainnan 
BIrkhotz. "complement the or 
ii;inaJ group. They strengthen 
and broaden the work we're 
doing with our students inside 
and outsMe the classroom." 

He said thai his teachin;^ 
group now covers a wider area 
*bf specialized and general tal 
ents to develop student pro 
ficiency. This covei-s f olds di 
verse as computer-based busi- 
ness technicjues and psycho^ 
logical motivatioits of the in 
ner city school drop-ouL 

K^ht new inslructoi-s have 
joinplL the Division of Com 
munic-AMns It plays the ad 
mirustiaUve role for English. 
Spt-ith. foreign languag«>« and 

(Journalism tn a tperitii lu 
rrrr program under Ihr auitl- 
tint dean ol career program: ll 
iiIho offert general transfer pro- 
gram fOurt^B. an do other career 
program*. For dttailM on thote 
»ee column I, helou' > 

Division Chairman Powell 
cited a typical new addition to 
the English staff. Mi-s Joan 
GlBsberg Roloff 

"As an irutructor In develop- 
mental EUigUsh. Mta. Roloff Is 
esiablUhinjt a wriUag Jatxwa 
lory featuring programmed 
■ learning " 

Developmental prucrama 
like this help studenta who 
haven't a<-hte\ed collefce-level 
teat Muren In required Iwak- 
etHirses. ThrtniKh such special 
Irainlnc tlietr wraVneaaes ran 

be overcome. Tliey can tlien 
enter the Millege sequence of 
'their ehok«. 

Other specialists who jiave 
joined the English department 
are: Instructor Diapc Callin. 
independent learnu(g i.s hei 
specialty. For Di/ Rupin De 
'%!. an associate professor, it's 
20th ce.ntury litefalu'Te. He for- 
merly taught at the I'niveisitv 
of IVlhi, India. Di Robert 
Tysl, assistant professor, in 
stiucts in English and Spet*ch 

New courses In English in 

' English Literature .to lSO(t. 
English Literature from 1800 
to World War I, 20th CentuiA 
British and American Litera 
tuiv. Shakespeai-e, Creative 

In Speech: Acting (Speech 

If) Jouj nalism, career pro 
gram or elective choice is the 
Mw offering of Radio and 
'Television News. 

Expansion providt>s a simi 
lar picture in the Division of 
Science and Mathematk^ 4>l; 
vision Chaliman Thompson 
lists eight new faculty mem 
tiers. Courae additions num 
ber £l\-e 

"Biology no," he aaU, "is 
one of those new courses. It 
offers an up-to4ate surx'ey of 

The major instructional area^ fall under the chair- 
man.ship of three Harper College divisions. The nfrn 
in charge of divisions are (left to right) As-sKt- 
ant Frofe.s.sor John H. Thompson, Division of Science 
and .Mathematics; A-ssociate Professor Robert .M. 
Powell. Division of Communi<>ations, and A.s.sociate 
ProfetMor John K. Birkholz, Division of BiLsinesa . 
Social Science. 

cell study and genetjca," 

Another course, Physics .lltV 
111 tinti-oduction to Physics' 
is the "non mathematical " ap 

"The problem is solved hei-e 
in giving instruction in 'physics 
for those who aren't going 
ahead Into engineering or slm 
liar technical fieMs. 

"Students usually stumbled 
on the heavy mathematics i-v 
qulremenis. We've oveicomr 
this with this CQur«<' 

On the division's roster ait- 
th<>se n«*w comers: 

Dr. KlisabHh Juerceniaiie> 

_f|^ j MMl wt ant prufeHMur, Bk>k>- 
Cy: Aaaiatant Profeaitor Donw- 
van ('. H'achlln. BkihiiO': Aa- 
alatant PnifesMtr Jiaieph M. 
Bauer, 4 IteniKlry; Aaatatanl 
Pn»frsM>r Jolin F. Flanlgan, 
.Matlteiiialiiii: AsMistanI Pnifes- 
aur Mary < atherlne l-xl. ards. 
Dental Hygiene: Inslrwtor 
Mary Ann Wherry. Dental Hy- 
(iene. ami Instriu-lors llallna 
fiokisiiilth ami Jean l.ytle. 

I>r. Juergenameyer came to 
Harper College fi^im the Circle 
Campus of the Univeinity of 
Illinois: Bauer, from industry 


HC Career Programs Lead to Future 

John \V. wants to be a police officer; Rot)ert S.. a vp^ 
cialist in the chemical Industry: Cynthia Y., a nurse: Wal- 
ter W.. a data processing specialist: Charles M., manager 
of a retail stoir^ 

For all these ambitious young persons. Harper College 
has the answer with special training in its career vocation- 
al programs. 

Career sequences leading t<> 
twoyeai degrees meet spe 
dfic needs for those Vvho know 
what they want to do and want 
the training for It. 
Current prDgrams are: 
A M O Wttu g AM. Arrhtte«tur 
at TeehT»olo(o. ("hewlcal Te<h 
nnkicy. I>a(a PnK'esslns Tech 
nolBgjr. Dental H>Ktene. Fler 
tronlrs, JnurnalKm. law Vm 
foreement. Marketing Manace- 
ment. Met'hanii-al I>eslKn. Nu- 
merical I ontml Technnktgy. 
.VuralnK and Hrcretarial *mI 

All channel amiiitions and 
ability towaid the goal of sue 
cnaful job pieparation. 

Each aequence reflects the 

flekl it ivpresents. Advisory 
groups composed of experts, 
leading figures in their respec 
tlve fields help prepare 
course atquvnces. 

Theae enmnranHy experts tie 
the claaaniom tn the world. 
They are bm rfwe wn ifn. pwMrah- 
era, rt*-lc offh-ial* — men and 
women In eommaiMl of tadaa- 

Tltrrtiigh such advlsnry 
groiips thp needs of the com 
miinlty are examined. Slutlents 
then are prefMrrd to fill those 

This often ohannd.s iht lat 
est industrial or professional 
development into the career se 
quence Itself. Through ad\ice Manager Daniel Klingenberg checks an- 
other book rack in Halper's book-and-supply super- 
market. Everjrthing to match the ta.ste and purse of 
the Harper stude^it is there. Besides textbooks, nov- 
els and ball-point pens the .selection includes jewelry, 
dolls, college sweat-shirts and mementos. 

and consultation the career 

- faculty stays abreast of what 

, Is current and the student Is 

brought cloaer to his careei 


For the student who want* 
1 career in polire work, the 
Law Enforcement program 
provides the aoctotogkai and 
psychological training 

Typical courses iloiiodui 
tion to Criminology, Criminal 
Investigation. Problenru of 
Drug Addkrtlon A Vice Con 
troll concentrate on the mod 
fin methods of police work. 
And tn Police fvfeiiiv Twtiiil- 
(|ues students are prepaied 
even physically. Defense and 
attack methods aiv learned 

This Intensity, this prepan 
tion for life goals Is exacting 

Profaaaor HaroM f. ( im 
nlngham, aaiialanl 4nui of the 
colk>ce'a career programi». 

( lerlcal Data PriM^enaing. More 
■fwrlaltied. the training Is lit- 
leaded for Inunrdiate eniplny- 
ment at the emi tif a year. 

4 taiianiutn sitiiatktna and 
•i|lll|llNMM — Just as In llie nor 
iimI two-year larrer programs 
— match the Industrial en%ln>n 

"The future role of the stu 
dent the Industrial and pro 
feaalonal standards ntiuiied 
is never ectipaed." Cunningham 

He pointed out that many of 
the sequences have on the- joh 

The Journalism career pr» 
gram, for example, has an ex- 
tern tn^ning semester. Stu 
dertts In the fourth semestei 
spend a run day each week In 
newsnnms and offlcpa. 

These opportunities for work 
and obaervallon in professional 
surroundings are Invaluable. It 
represents moderil study sltua 
ttons keyed to reality 

The college Is malchtm 
nerds atMl opportunities In ca- 
reer peograMa designed In pre- 
pare atti dew U fur IW eX4-lllag 
challenges of Hfe. 

I'he' college isn't content 
with just theae current pro 
gnuns. Nine other caixer se 
(|iM*iKes are- In the planning 
stages. Within a year or two 
cla s s es will open in: 
.4\ialinn — nM or 
< hIM SrrvkM. CHrU 
tiHt TartaataRy. Dental AsaiM 
PaaMaa Design. Inatni 
Marfilnr Tool Tech 
■dto-l'UeetroNira ami 
I'rhan Adminlntraltnn. 

"We ManI the tliideni who 
Is Innklng Inward his Imlus 
trial and professional goals Ifi 
get the training he mIII nerd. 

"To do this, the career pro- 
gram is staffed with those who 
have experience in what the> 
teach. The courses bring th«' 
M-atlemlc and the professional 
s4ene Intn focua," 

ThfTcs no limitation for fu 
tun- t-dycation in the cai-eer 
pi'>;-iam Many courses in spe 
iifir fiolfis can he transferred 
Im fnui \oar schools. 

In additktn. a one-year cer- 
tificate program is offered In 

Harper's three librarians pause for a 
moment to c-onaider plaas for additional 
volumes. With almost 30,000 books al- 
ready on the jkheUes. the library sche- 
dule calls for the additional acquisition 
of 10,000 to l.'>,000 volumes every year. 
The challenge poses oo problems for 
(left to right) Marshall Fisher, a^ist- 
ant librarian: .Ambrose l-^asleriy, direc- 
tor of library services, and Robert 
Thieda. librarian. 





t ' 



Page Four 


Special Edition. 1968 1969 

^. '-^. 





7s/ HC Overseas Tour 
Open to Community 

Thf> German university city of Heidelberg is one of 
the many historic sifchts that will be Midted on the 
rolleKe'.s first Euro|M>an tour. In this view, the Church 
of the Holy (ihost is in lhe> foreground. In the hack- 
ground is the Heidelberg castle. 

Castles on the Rhin**. yon- 
dulas in Veniw, music in Sal/ 
buiK thes»' attractions of thr 
continent are part of the coi 
lege's' first European tour in 
the summer of IsfeS. 

Tlie tour schedule runs frym 
August 2 to August 23. A fly 
mn start to London launches 
the excursion. r)istinctive 
cities, steeped in history, will 
be visited in Holland. (Jermany. 
Austria, Italy, France and 
Switzerland. The return flijjht 
will |(>ave from Paris. 

This European travel is un 
ilrr the sponsorship of Dr. 
James flarvey. dean of stu- 
dents. He will accompany the 


Not liniitrd tw NliidentH and 
fiM'ulty, the tour Is open to 
iiienibers of tlie H»rper eoiii' 
iHiiiiily. resident M nt the 4'«il- 
Ve%« dUtrU-t. 

"We uant this lu be an ex- 
perienci" shared vmnnf irtn- 
deiilH. the fu«'Ull> uiul the eonv 
niunity." oald Harvey. "Kventft 
like this \«hii-ii Involve the col- 
lexe c»n't be •wpamted from 
its seitliiK, the txMnniunity." 

The minimum tour expeniw* 
will be $595; the maximum. 
$tl81. Options in accommoda-' 
llona account for the differ 
ences. Personal spendlnt; must 
be fJEuied extra 

Two ' payment plans un' 
a\ailable. The first simpl> 
reijuires a S51I deposit and i.s 
open to students, faculty and/ 
interested members qf the com 

The Ne«-ond plan Ih Uniite^l 
to students. Ttils is the Kuro- 
pean Work S<-|iolarship Plan. 

I nder the KWSP. students 
v«ork a niininiuni of 100 hours 
in two Neinettters. This In I.'> 
hours «ir lesH a week In tlie 
ser\ lee of tie eolleKe or a hH'al 
hnsiiiesH o/ InduNtry. 

The minimum hourly wage 
will vary from $175 to $2.00. 
F'rom the wages, the student . 
saves to pay for ih»' toui. 

Wlien the student kaM nuf- 
cewifiilly (tinipleted this work- 
savhiKH plan, tlie KWSP pnt- * 
\ides « $.H0O M-holarship pay 
nient to lielp meet the cost. 

From Chicago s O'lian- Air 
port by major American jet 
carrier to London on August 4. 
19(>9, and by air again lu Am 
stcidain. the capital of th«> 
.NcituM'iands a giacious centei 
tit old Europe Then b> smooth 
'rail servkv to C«»lAgne. dom 
Inated hf the S4>aring Coloifne 
Cathedral From that first 
(iSerman city on the toui. the 
Harper group boards a steam 
er for a trip d<mn the legend 
ary Btiine ii> MeidelNTv;. the 

lamous universit\ city. ^ 

Luxurious buses — the com- 
fortable European tourist type 
— carry tlie gntiip from Hfidel- 
berg to .Munieh, the st4irled city 
l>f SiMith 'fieniiany. 

Austria is* next in the travel 
diary. Buses take the Harpt>r 
contingent to Salzburg and 
then on to Innsbruck Names 
in history, pictureaJn gt>ogra 
phies are seen as thvy are now, 
as they have btn-n titrough the 

Travel is now farther souUi 
into Italy, going from tnns 
bruck to Venice. Saint Mark's 
and (he nt>tworK uf canals are 
two of the attractions. ^ The 
stay in Italy is capped with a 
two-day tour in Rome, but 
other points of inleivst are 
Flo4°ence, Pisa, Genoa and Mi 
Ian. The major cultural arxl 
Industrial centers aie visited 

.Milan be«-onieH the juiiipinic 
off plaee for Sv« itserUiid. By 
bus — for tl»e best appreciation 
of the M-ener> — tlw Harper 
irroup arrives In l.iiceriie. Bdum-I 
Is next. Ttie lniprew>ive SmI^k 
Alpw and pleture-bonk rltlen la 
the aettlnx- 
Then It is on to the last leg 
Basel to Paris by rail. That 
trip provides another of the 
countless oppoiiuiiities to aev 
the countryside of the rontin 
<n» • 



President. I>r. Robert K. IjOitl. Professor 

Dean of Instnictlon. Dr. U. Kenneth Andeen. Pro 

lle«n of Students, Ur. 4anies Harvey, Professor 
l>e«n of BusinesN. Willtani 4. Mann, Assistant Pro 

.Assistant nean of Career Pmcrams. HamM C. 

( uniilnxhani. Professor 
INrretor f>f 4 (MinNeilRK. Dr. TtMtnias ( Srward. 

Associate Professor 
Dlre«tor of Ad m l ss l n a s A BeKistrar, Dnnn B. 

stanslMiry, Assistant Professor 
Annistant Director nf AdmiMslona A Beiristrar. A. 

Harris Moelier, Assistant Professor 
Director of PlacenienI A Htwiaat AMsy Fred A. 

Valsvtl, Assistant ProfcMor . 
Dirertor nf l^eaminK B« wmr esa, Gcnrffe H. Vne- 

xel, As.<>ociate Professor 
Dlrertor of Data PmcefMinii;, Roy A. Medrei. Aa- 

sistant Piofe?iRc)i ^ 

Direi tor of Insiltutioiuil l>evBlo>inia< ft Comma- 

nity KeUlion«. John H. I'ptaa. Assistant Pro 

Dlrertor of IJbrary Hervk-r*. AniliroHe ^jMtterly. 

As.>u)nate F'lofejwor 
'Director of Student Activities. Frank 1.. B<irelH. 

Assistant Pio^-rstji 
Mnperinlendent of BnikUnuM and GnmiidN. Rob- 
ert Jt. HUKtMN> 


Dtmakt W. f nlHns, Instructor 
Meyer Riidoff, Associate f*rofe»«or 


Wllllani R. Fmiat. Assistant i'lofessor 
John A. Kniidsen, Assistant Professor 


Rnnarin I,. DePalma. Associate Professor 
Klizalieth 4iiert(ensmeyer. Assistant IVofessor 
Wllllani H. Miller. Assistant Professor ■ 

•lohn H. Thotiipson. Assistant I'luffssor 
Dono\an C. Wachlin. Assistoru Professor 


Darrell -W. DeCief ter, Instruct(H' 

Charles F. Falk, Assistant Professor 

Dana K. Friedland. Instructor 

Daniel 4. Klehardson, Assistant Professor 

Mary Ellen Rninr, Instructor 

Rk-hard T. Schlajcel, Instrifctor 

Walter F. Straiib, In.structor 

Rose >I. Tnmk. Instructor 

Roliert Zilkowskl. Instructor 


Joseph M. Bauer, Assistant Professor 
Joseph I.. Clouner. Assistant Professov. 


Anna .Marie Bazlk. Instructor 

■liiditJi A. Best. Instructor 
*Ore|fory C. Franklin, Assistant Professor 

Clete H. Hint4)n, Assistant Pjofessor 

Raymond A. Hylander, Assistant Professor 
'Robert I.. Smith. Instructor 


Datii PnM'f^sing 

Richard S. Ijinc. Itistructor 
Jay ( . Sln«lemann. Instructoi 

Dental Ilvgiene 

'Mary Catlierine Mward-.. A^si-iant Pix>f<««sor 
Frank A. Vandever. Ass^ ■ ■' ^'<>U'%at>v. I»»re<t<. 

of Itental Hygleru- 
.Mary Ann Wiierr). Iiisn ■• 


John K. BirkholL Associate Profes-sor 


'Kenneth E. Jauch. Assistant Pro(i>ssoi 
Ronnie i.i>u KobjrlbHld. Instructor 
Rnxer A. MoaseB, Assistant Piofejuu)) 


Robert A . Smith, Assiociate f*rofeaanr 


MIcharl W. Bartoa. Aaatatant PiofesMir 

Diane T. tallln. InstrtJClor 

Rupin W. l>eS«i. Associate IM)fe«sor* 

K Ouens. Instructor 

Robert M. Powell. Associate Professoi 

Joan filtMherK Rokiff, Instructor > 

Martin J. Ryan. Instructor 

Jsnet Vsn Dyke Savin. Instructor 

Frank E. Smith. Instructor 

Marjnrie Jime Stevrnn, Inslructor 

CralR l<ee Stewart. Instructor 

.Marilyn Ijiveme Swansnn, Instructor 

fillliert TIemey, Instructor 

Roliert Wayne Tysl, Assistant I»rofessor 


Irene V. Sanderw>n, Instructor 


Betty Joyce Enhysk, Associate Professoi 


Henry C. Meier. Instructor 


'l>ster N. Honk, Assistant Professor 
Edward >f . Kalish, Instructor 
l4irry S. KInir, Assistant Profes.soi 


Richard H. l/ockwood. Associate Professor 


Henry T. Roepken, Assistant Profes.soi 

XjHM Enforcement 

Richard A. WIM, Assistarit Professor, 
tor of Law Enforcement 


Marshall Fisher, Instructor 
Robert W. Thieda. Instructor 



IjtfeM M. t olMHi»>r A^ciaiani Professor • 
John F. Flaom.Ki int Prof<>ssot 

TtMHiiaM R. .Mt( ,tU , ..--.slant Ptofess«ii 

Mechanical Design 

Mkiiael W. ( arroll. Assistant ProfiWJMti 

UilHam R. Punkay. Insiiuttor, CoordinaiiM Me 


(ieorxe P. .Makas, Associate Professor 
Joe Biih Ttlkitwin, Instructor 

Numerical (^>ntrol 

'Janir« A. Heisler. Instructui 
Robert B. TtMirnbill, Associate i'l tif •>ss<>r 


'Hallna (H>kl««Hilh. Insiiwetm 
Joann«- I.. Heinly, AsMstant Professoi. Coordina 

lor of Nursing Programs 
Jean l.yile. Instructor 
Susan Xe»». Instructor 


tUlhplwn T. Frank hn. Instructor 

Phvsical F^ducation 

Ronald N. Bensenier. Irisirm lor 

Martha i.ynn BoN, Insiiurtiii 

J«»hn A. fiek-h. AssistarU Professoi . Athletic 

I Hiector 
Roy G. Reams, it Pnifessor, IHrect... ..f 

Intramnial A' 
Robert l.e<>. Nolan. Inf«liuctni 


Jordan H. Sledband. Assoeiate Professoi 


Daniel J. < ohen. Assistant Pt'jfessor 
Mlt'hael \'. f>strowskl. Assistant Professor 


.Marjorie June Stevens, Instructor 

S<»<'retarial Science 

AHce F. Phillips, Instructoi 

Social Sc'ience 

William E. Milk»r. Instructor 
Frank Oliver. Instructor 


R«inald Ji. Stewart. Instructor 


•lohn William Davis. Instructor 


John Muchmore, Assistant P r oW' ssor 
•Mmr faculty